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Students 



Illustrated 



Armstrong State College 



Savannah, Georgia 






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ALMA MATER 

Alma Mater through the ages, 

singing thy undying fame, 

Will thy sons and daughters cherish 

And defend thy golden name. 

To each heart thy noble story 

And thy calm and stately grace 

Herald thine immortal glory 
Armstrong, hail, all hail to thee. 

Alma Mater those before us 

Left thine honor great and strong 

We nho follow take their banner 

Raise it with a fighting song! 

Consecrated is thy teaching. 

Sacred is thy marble height. 

Glorious thy spirit reaching 

Ever upward to the light. 

Words by Margaret Spencer Lubs 
and Doris Folk, Class of 1939 



ARMSTRONG ATLANTIC 

STATE UNIVERSITY 

LIBRARY 



MESSAGE TO STUDENTS 



rhis handbook is designed foi you, the student of Armstrong State College, rhere is 
general Information about the college .is well as specific information concerning college 
policies and regulations. You are held responsible foi conducting youi college related 
activities in accordance with the college policies and regulations printed here .is well as 
those polk ies pro\ ided in the College Bulletin. 



Youi success -it Armstrong State College will be determined largely hy youi 
adaptation to the responsibilities that accompany your status as a student at this growing 
institution of the Georgia system of higher education. This Handbook is designed to assist 

you in understanding these responsibilities and is provided with the hope that it will help 
[make your experiences at Armstrong enjoyable as well as educational. 







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A BERCORN 



STR E E T 



ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE CAMPUS 



ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 

President 

Dean of the College 

Dean of Student Affairs 

Dean of Community Services 

Registrar 

Comptroller 

VICTOR HALL 

Education Dept. 

History & Political Science Dept. 

Psychology & Sociology Dept. 

GAMBLE HALL 

Business Dept. 

English & Speech Dept. 

Foreign Language Dept. 

Criminal Justice Dept. 

SCIENCE HALL 

Biology Dept. 

Math Dept. 

Physics Dept. 

SOLMS HALL 

Chemistry Dept. 

Dental Hygiene Dept. 

Nursing Dept. 



9. 
10. 
11. 

12. 



JENKINS HALL 
Art Dept. 
Music Dept. 

STUDENT SERVICE 

Bookstore 

Infirmary 

Snackbar 

Mail 

MEMORIAL STUDENT CENTER 

Cafeteria 

Director of Student Activities 

Student Government 

Student Lounge 

Academic Skills Laboratory 

LANE LIBRARY 

MAINTENANCE BUILDING 

GYMNASIUM & POOL 
Athletic Director 
P.E. Dept. 

STUDENT PARKING AREA 



Table of Contents 

Page 

Message to Students l 

College Calendar A 

President's Welcome 5 

History of the College 6 

ACADEMIC INFORMATION AND POLICIES 

Class Policies and Academic Standing 7 

Library Information 14 

Academic Honor Code 17 

STUDENT LIFE - INFORMATION AND POLICIES 

Student Services 24 

Counseling, Financial Aids, job Placement, Housing, Health, Records and 
Miscellaneous Services. 

Student Activities 28 

Student Activity fee 28 

Student Government Association 30 

Student Government Association Constitution 32 

Student Publications 40 

Special Events 41 

Intramurals 41 

Student Organizations: Activities and Policies on 
Governance, Recognition, and Off-Campus Meeting 

Houses 42 

Some General College Policies 52 

Regents Policy on Disruptive Behavior 52 

Outside Guests and Speakers at Meetings 54 

Use of Campus Facilities 56 

Student Code of Conduct 61 

Vehicle Regulations 68 

Miscellaneous Regulations 72 

Where to go-Whom to see 73 



Academic Calendar, 1973-74 

FALL QUARTER. 1973 

September 17-19 Orientation 

September 20, 2 I Registration 

September 24 Classes Begin 

October 26 Mid-term 

November 5-9 Pre-registration for Winter Quarter 

November 22, 23 (Begin at 12:30 on 21) Thanksgiving Holidays 

December 3 Last day of classes 

December 4 Reading Day 

December 5-7 Examinations 

December 10 Xmas Vacation 

WINTER QUARTER, 1974 

January 2 Registration 

January 3 Classes Begin 

February 6 Mid-term 

February 11-15 Pre-registration for Spring Quarter 

March 11 Last day of classes 

March 12 Reading Day 

March 13-15 Examinations 

March 18 Spring Recess 

SPRING QUARTER, 1974 

March 25 Registration 

March 26 Classes Begin 

April 29 Mid-term 

May 6-10 Pre-registration for Summer Quarter 

May 30 Last day of classes 

May 31 Reading Day 

June 3-5 Examinations 

June 5 Graduation 

SUMMER QUARTER, 1974 

June 12 Registration 

June 13 Classes Begin 

July 4 Holiday 

July 17 Mid-term 

July 22 - 26 Pre-registration for Fall Quarter 

August 19 Last day of classes 

August 20 Reading Day 

August 21-23 Examinations 

August 23 Graduation 




PRESIDENT'S WELCOME 

On behalf of the faculty and the administrative staff, I would like to welcome you to 
Armstrong State College. We are happy that you have made the decision which includes 
you as part of this college community. A very meaningful way to live is to learn. We will 
try to provide for you the academic climate, the facility, faculty and the services needed 
to help you learn. The rest, or course, you must do for yourself. 

At Armstrong State College you will be considered an individual. One of the 
characteristics of this institution is that almost everything is personalized. Therefore, you 
will find the faculty, the administrative staff and the service personnel at this institution 
will be interested in you as an individual and will be willing to help you in any way 
possible. 

We are glad that you are here and we look forward to working with you. 




U ^A^-r^t- 



Henry L. Ashmore 
President 



HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE 

Armstrong State College was founded on May 27, 1935 as Armstrong junior College, 
by the Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Savannah to meet a long felt need for a college 
in the community. The college was housed in the Armstrong building, a gift to the city 
from the family of George F. Armstrong. Over the years, five more buildings were 
constructed or acquired in the neighborhood of Forsyth Park and Monterey Square. 

The college, as Armstrong College of Savannah, became a two year unit of the 
University System of Georgia on January 1, 1959, under the control of the Regents of 
the University System. 

In 1962, the Mills B. Lane Foundation purchased a new campus site of over 200 
acres which had been selected by the Regents. The new campus, with seven buildings, was 
occupied in December 1965. 

In 1964, Armstrong was made a four year institution and became Armstrong State 
College. In 1971, graduate studies were added in cooperation with Savannah State 
College. The college is fully accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and 
Schools. Armstrong offers the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor 
of Business Administration, Master of Education and Master of Business Administration. 





Academic 
Information 
And Policies 



DR. H. D. PROPST 
Dean of the College 



The following information is a summary of academic information provided in the 
College Bulletin. This information is not intended to be complete and should not be 
relied upon as final authority for information affecting your standing in College. For 
complete information see the College Bulletin or the proper administrative official. 

SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE EXCHANGE PROGRAM 

A student enrolled as a fulltime student at Armstrong has the privilege (with approval 
by the Dean of the College) of taking one course at Savannah State without paying an 
additional fee. A student may obtain from the Registrar's Office the proper form for 
permission to register at Savannah State College. 

"No restrictions are placed on the number of courses taken at Savannah State if the 
student is enrolled in the joint Graduate Program or in the undergraduate cooperative 
programs in Criminal justice, Music Education, Physical Education, or Social Work." 

AUDITING 

A regular student wishing to "audit" a course without receiving credit must obtain 
the written permission of the instructor before he registers for the course. During the 
registration process the student should request a special "audit" course card. (Policy for 
some courses forbids "auditing.") An "auditor" cannot change to regular credit status 
after the first week of class. A student may not change from credit status to audit status 
fter the first seven class meetings. A student who registers for a course as an "auditor" 
receives no credit, "N.C.", of his transcript. Regular schedules of fees apply to auditors. 



COURSE AND STUDY LOAD 

I he normal course load for full-time students is 15-18 quarter hours (and a course in 
physical education during the freshman and sophomore years). An average student should 
devote al least thirty hours each week, in addition, to course preparation. 

•\ Full-time student is defined as one who is registered for 12 or more quarter hours. 
A part-time student is one registered for less than 12 quarter hours. (The Veterans 
Administration and Selective Service regulations often require that the student be 
enrolled for more than 12 quarter hours to be classified as a full-time student.) 

The maximum course load for a student who works full-time is 1 1 quarter hours. A 
working student should plan about ten hours preparation for each 5 quarter hour course. 

PERMISSION FOR OVERLOAD OR COURSES 
AT ANOTHER COLLEGE 

Permission to enroll for more than 18 quarter hours will be granted by the Registrar 
to a student 

a) with an average grade of "B" for the preceding quarter, or 

b) in an engineering program, or 

c) requiring an extra course in one of the two quarters prior to graduation. 

No student will be allowed to register for more than 21 quarter hours in any one 
quarter. 

A student who is on academic probation will not be permitted to register for more 
than 18 quarter hours in any one quarter. 

Exceptions to these limitations may be made only by the Dean of the College. 

A student enrolled at Armstrong who at the same time takes courses for credit at 
another college may not transfer such credit to Armstrong, unless he has obtained in 
advance the written permission of the Dean of Armstrong State College to register for 
those courses. 



CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS 

A student who has earned 45 quarter hours of credit will be classified as 
sophomore; 90 quarter hours of credit, as a junior; 135 quarter hours of credit, as 
senior. 






CLASS ATTENDANCE 

rhe control ol student attendance al class meetings and the effect of .1 student's 
attendance on his grades in 1 course are left entirely to the discretion of the instructor. 



A student is responsible foi knowing everything that is announced, discussed, or 
lectured upon in class as well as toi mastering all assigned reading; he is also responsible 
for turning in on time all assignments and tests, including recitation and unannounced 
quizzes. I he best wa\ to meet these responsibilities is to attend classes regularly. An 
instructor may drop a student from any class with a grade of "F" if he thinks that 
excessive absence prevents that student from satisfactorily fulfilling his responsibilities. If 
such excessive absence is the result of prolonged illness, death in the family, college 
business, or religious holidays, the withdrawal grade will be either "W" of "F" depending 
on the student's status at the time he was dropped. Instructors will be responsible for 
informing each of his classes at its first meeting what constitutes excessive absence in that 
particular class. Each student is responsible for knowing the attendance regulation in his 
class and for complying with it. 







DROPPING COURSES 

A student desiring to drop a course alter the quarter has begun must obtain a 
Drop-Add Notice in the Registrar's Office. The notice must be signed by the instructor of 
the course being dropped and returned by the student to the Registrar's Office. 

A student who drops a course not more than seven class days after the course begins 
will receive no grade for the course. A student who drops a course after the first seven 
class days and before the last eight class days, will receive a grade of "W" or "F" 
depending on his status in the course. A student may not voluntarily drop a course during 
the last eight class days of a quarter. 

CHANGE OF CLASS 

Once a student is registered, a change in classes will not be made unless there is a 
legitimate reason. If changes are necessary, a student should have a Drop-Add notice 
approved in the Registrars Office. A charge of $2.00 per course is made for any change 
after registration unless the change is initiated by the college. This fee is not refundable 
and is payable to the Business Office. 

WITHDRAWING FROM COLLEGE 

Any student who finds it necessary to withdraw from college must begin the process 
in the Student Affairs Office. A formal withdrawal is required to insure that the student 
is eligible to return, at a future date, to Armstrong State College. Any refund to which a 
student is entitled will be considered from the date which appears on the withdrawal 
form. 

REPORTS AND GRADES 

The faculty feels that students in college should be held accountable for their 
scholarship. Accordingly, grade reports, warnings of deficient scholarship and all such 
notices are not sent to parents or guardians by the Registrar except on request. Instead, 
the students themselves receive these reports and are expected to contact their advisers 
whenever their work is unsatisfactory. Grade reports are issued at the end of each quarter. 
Reports of unsatisfactory grades are issued in the middle or each quarter. Each student 
has access to an adviser; in addition, the Registrar and all instructors are available to help 
any student seeking assistance. 






10 



Repoi ts are based on the follow ing sy stem of grading. 

GRADE HONOR POINTS 

4.0 

1.0 





A 




B 




C 




D 




F 




1 


Incomplete 


W 


Withdrew with no grade 


WF 


Withdrew failing 


NC 


No credit 



A student who receives an "I" (incomplete grade) should consult his instructor at 
once and arrange to complete the requirements of the course. An "I" grade which has not 
been removed by the middle of the succeeding quarter automatically becomes an "F". 

COMPUTING GRADE POINT AVERAGE 

A student's quarterly grade point average is computed by dividing the number of 
hours for which he is enrolled (attempted hours) into the total honor points received. W's 
are excluded from this computation, but F's are considered. A student's cumulative 
average is computed by dividing the total hours attempted into the total honor points 
earned while enrolled. 

EXAMPLE OF GRADE POINT 
AVERAGE COMPUTATION 

Course for Quarter Hours Grade Honor Pts. Earned 

English 101 5 C 10(5x2) 

History 114 5 B 15(5x3) 

Math 101 5 D 5(5x1) 

P.E.111 1 B 3(1x3) 

Total 16 33 

33 divided by 16 = (quarterly grade point average 2.062) 

"The computation of the grade point average for Dean's List Honors is based only on 
grades received for courses taken at Armstrong State College." 

REPEATING COURSES 

Any course for which a grade of "D", "F", "WF", "W", or "I" has been recorded 
may be repeated with the last grade earned to be counted in academic averages. A student 
who repeats any such courses should complete a "Notice of Course Repetition" form 
available in the Registrar's Office. 



I l 



REVIEW PROCEDURE-STUDENT COMPLAINTS 
ABOUT GRADES: 



A student who charges that he has been graded unfairly in a course will have the 
following line of appeal: 

1. The student will discuss his/her complaint with the instructor involved. 

2. The Department Head will meet with the student and the instructor in an attempt to 
resolve the difficulty. A "memorandum for record" will be prepared which will 
include the substance of the conversations during the meeting. 

3. If the difficulty remains unresolved, a departmental review board will be appointed 
by the Department Head to hear the student's appeal. 

a. There will be three members of this board, including the Department Head, who 
will serve as chairman. 

b. The instructor involved will not be a member of this board. 

c. In small departments, the membership of the board may come from outside the 
department. 

d. If the charge of unfair grading is made against a Department Head, the review 
board will be appointed by the Dean of the College, will serve as its chairman. 

e. The review board shall hear statements from both the student and the instructor 
involved and will examine documents that are pertinent to the matter under 
review. 

f. A record will be kept of the review board's proceedings. 

g. The findings of the review board will be reported to the President, along with a 
recommendation. 

4. The president will make the final on-campus ruling on the matter. 

5. The student will have the right of appeal beyond the president to the Board of 
Regents. 

The majority of complaints about grades should be resolved no later than step two in 
the above procedure. 



12 



Required Cumi 


lative 


GPA 




1.3 




1.1 




1.5 




1.6 




1.7 




1.8 




1.9 




1.9 




2.0 





ACADEMIC PROBATION AND DISMISSAL 

\ student failing to maintain the gradepoinl -im'm^' indicated Foi quarte 
attempted will be placed on academic probation: 

Quarter Hours Attempted at 
Armstrong and Elsewhere 

0- 1 5 

16-30 

31-45 

46-60 

61-75 

76-90 

96-105 

106-120 

121-135 and over 

A student on academic probation who raises his cumulative gradepoint average 
during the probationary quarter to equal or exceed the appropriate figure in the foregoing 
table will be returned to good standing. One who fails to achieve the required cumulative 
average, but does earn an average of at least 2.0 for the quarter, will be continued on 
probation for the next quarter of attendance. 

The student on academic probation who does not achieve the required cumulative 
average or who does not earn an average of at least 2.0 for the quarter in which he is on 
probation will be dismissed from the college for one quarter. A third such academic 
dismissal will be final. 

A student re-entering the college after academic dismissal is placed on probation and 
must meet the requirement listed above. 

A student dismissed for academic reasons may appeal by letter to the President, who 
will refer the appeal to the Committee on Academic Standing. Such a letter of appeal 
should state the nature of any extenuating circumstances relating to the academic 
deficiency; the letter must be received by the President no later than 9 a.m. on 
registration day. 

RISING JUNIOR EXAMINATION 

University System policy requires that all rising juniors successfully complete tests of 
writing skills and reading comprehension as a requirement for graduation. For the 
purpose of this program, students who have earned between 60 and 75 academic hours 
are classified as rising juniors and will be notified that they are to take the tests. This 
notification will appear on the grade report of the quarter prior to the one in which they 
must comply with this regulation. (See the Academic Calendar for test dates.) 

Transfer students accepted with at least 76 quarter hours from a school not part of 
the University System of Georgia are not required to take the tests. Transfers from within 
the University System are expected to have completed the tests at the appropriate time in 
the college or university they attended prior to their transfer. 



13 



It is the student's responsibility to meet the requirement for taking the tests in the 
proper quarter. Any student who neglects to take the tests will be placed on Rising Junior 
probation and, if the probation is not removed in the following quarter by his taking the 
test, his registration for upper division credits will be prohibited. 




LANE LIBRARY 

The Lane Library occupies a central location on the campus. The building is 
air-conditioned, fully carparted and equiped with furniture of the highest quality. A 
reading room and individual carrel desks are available on both floors. The current 
periodical and newspaper room is on the first floor. Group study rooms (for use by 
assignment only) are located on the second floor. 

HOURS. The schedule of library hours is posted on the bulletin board in the foyer 
of the library and also on the outside door of the entrance. 



RESOURCES. The collection consists of about 83,000 cataloged volumes. Most of 
the books belong to one of three categories: (a) general circulating books, (b) reference 
books which have "Ref." at the top of the call number and are shelved in the reference 
section, and (c) reserve books, which are so designated by the instructors, and are kept at 
the circulation desk. Some materials are available in microform (i.e., microfilm, 
microcards and microfiche). There are approximately 765 journals and newspapers 
currently received. The collection also includes phonograph records, tapes, pamphlets and 
government documents. A microfilm reader-printer, microcard reader, microfiche reader 
and copying machines are available in the library. 



14 






CIRCUL WON POLICIES: 

1. lo obtain a library card, i1 is necessary to present the Armstrong l.l). card t<> the 
Circulation Desk. I \\c 1 .1). caul must be punched foi the current quarter. 

2. Reference hooks and journals (whethei bound <>r unbound) arc (<>i use only within 
the library. 

3. General hooks may he borrowed for two weeks. Unless another borrower is waiting 

for a book, it may he renewed one time. The date a hook is due is stamped on a card 
provided for that purpose in the back of the book. To renew a book, it must he 
brought to the circulation desk from which it was borrowed. A student is not 
permitted to have more than five books charged out at any given time. 

4. Reserve books are circulated for the length of time recommended by the instructor. 

5. Phonograph records and tapes, unless otherwise designated, circulate for one week. 

Fines. For general books the overdue fine for late returns is five cents a day. The fine 
for reserve books is twenty-five cents a day. Overnight reserve books, which are due back 
in the library by 8:30 a.m. the following morning, carry a fine of twenty-five cents for 
the first hour and ten cents for each additional hour overdue to the maximum of one 
dollar per day for each book. The fine for recordings, tapes and pamphlets is ten cents per 
day. 




15 



Fines are not charged to raise funds for the library, but are imposed as a means of 
encouraging the prompt return of library materials so that as many as possible may 
benefit from their use. 

Borrowers who loose books or other library materials will be charged the price of the 
item plus 20% of the value to cover the cost of correcting the records and processing a 
replacement copy, plus any overdue fine accured. If the book if found within the school 
year, the price of the book will be refunded but not the service charge or overdue fine. 
Borrowers who lose books are advised to notify the library at once so that some 
adjustment may be made in the fine charges which accumulate for overdue books. 

Students who owe fines to the library or who have overdue books will not receive 
their quarterly grades, nor will they be permitted to register for the next quarter or be 
given transcripts of their records until their account has been cleared. 

CONDUCT. 

1 . Quiet. The library does not function as a place to visit with friends. Talking disturbs 
others and interfers with the talker's studying. The library staff cannot permit 
talking, nor can it grimly patrol the reading areas to enforce quiet. Students who 
disregard the regulations on talking, or who fail to observe any library regulation 
regarding suitable standards of behavior will be sent out of the library and will not be 
re-admitted without the permission of the Dean of Students. 

2. Smoking is permitted in the foyer of the library only. 

3. Food or beverages are not to be brought in to the library building. 

4. Stealing books or magazines or willfully mutilating them is considered reprehensible 
practices and students are warned that such action can result in permanent 
suspension from the college. 





16 



ACADEMIC HONOR CODE 

rhc Honoi System at Armstrong State College is one ol the provisions by which 
students participate in the conduct of college affairs. The responsibilities ol students are 
outlined in the Honor Code. I he Honor Code was originally written by a joint committee 
ol faculty And students And was endorsed by both faculty and students in the Winter 
Quarter, l%5. The Honor Code was revised by another joint faculty-student committee, 
and this revised code was approved by faculty and students in Fall Quarter, 1971. For a 
listing of members of the Honor Council see page 36. 



Honor Code 

The Honor Code at Armstrong State College is dedicated to the proposition that the 
protection of the grading system is in the interest of the student community. The Honor 
Council is an institutional means to assure that the student community shall have primary 
disposition of infractions of the Honor Code and that students accused of such 
infractions shall enjoy those procedural quarantees traditionally considered essential to a 
fair and impartial hearing, the foremost of which is the presumption of innocence until 
guilt be established beyond a reasonable doubt. 

I. RESPONSIBILITIES OF STUDENTS: 

Every student enrolling at Armstrong State College must agree to abide by the rules 
of the Honor Code. A statement affirming the student's agreement to abide by the 
College regulations, including the Honor Code, is printed on the application for 
admission to the College which must be signed by every student. 

It will be the responsibility of the Honor Council or its designated representative to 
conduct an orientation program at the beginning of each quarter for all newly 
entering students to explain fully the Honor Code and to allow full discussion of its 
requirements. 

Any student desiring assistance with any matter related to the Honor Code is invited 
to seek assistance in the Office of Student Affairs. 

I I . VIOLA TIONS OF THE HONOR CODE: 

Violations of the Honor Code may be of two kinds: (a) general and (b) those related 
to the peculiarities of specific course-related problems and to the understanding of 
individual instructors. Any instructor whose conception of cheating would tend to 
enlarge or contract the general regulations defining cheating must explicitly notify 



17 



the affected students of the qualifications to the general regulations which he wishes 
to stipulate. The following will be considered general violations of the Honor Code: 

1 . Giving or receiving any unauthorized help on any assignment, test or paper. The 
meaning of "unauthorized help" shall be made clear by the instructor of each 
class. 

2. Stealing when related to cheating. 

3. Plagiarizing. 

4. Giving perjured testimony before the Honor Council. 

5. Suborning, attempting to suborn, or intimidating witnesses. 

6. Failing to report a suspected violation of the Honor Code. 

III. REPORTING VIOLA TIONS OF THE HONOR CODE: 

Anyone wishing to report a violation may come to the Office of Student Affairs for 
assistance in contacting members of the Honor Council. 

A. Self-reporting: A student who has broken the Honor Code should report himself 
to a member of the Honor Council. 

B. Anyone (faculty member or student) who is aware of a violation of the Honor 
Code must report the matter. This may be done in one of two ways. 

1. He may tell the person thought to be guilty to report himself to a member 
of the Honor Council no later than the end of the next school day. After 
this designated time, the person who is aware of the violation must inform a 
member of the Honor Council so that the Honor Council may contact the 
accused person if he has not already reported himself. 



2. He may report the suspected violation directly to a member of the Honor 
Council without informing the accused. 






IV. THE PROCEDURAL RIGHTS OF STUDENTS ACCUSED OF VIOLATIONS OF 
THE HONOR CODE: 






The essence of the procedural rights of an accused is the right to a fair and impartial 
hearing and the right to be presumed innocent until proven guilty. Specific rights are j 
as follows: 






1. Honor Council members shall examine their consciences carefully to determine 
whether they can, in good conscience, serve on a panel hearing a particular case, 



18 



and, in tin- event thai there is any doubt whatsoever, such members will excuse 
themselves from duty on the specific panel in question. 

2. 1 he accused will be notified in writing by t ho Honor Council <>r its designated 
representative of the nature and details of the offense with which he is charged 

along with the names of his accusers and the principal witnesses to be brought 
against him. This notification shall occur no less than three class days prior to 
the date of the hearing. 

3. The accused has the right to counsel of his own choosing. Such counsel will not 
participate directly in the proceedings except to advise his client. It is expected 
thai such counsel will be drawn from the college community. 

4. The accused and the person bringing the charges shall be afforded an 
opportunity to present witnesses and documentary or other evidence. The 
accused and any individual bringing the charges shall have the right to cross 
examine all witnesses and may, where the witnesses cannot appear because of 
illness or other cause acceptable to the Council, present the sworn statement of 
the witnesses. The Council shall not be bound by formal rules governing the 
presentation of evidence, and it may consider any evidence presented which is of 
probative value in the case. 

5. The accused may not be made to bear witness against himself. The Council may 
not take the refusal of accused to testify as evidence of guilt, but this proviso 
does not give the accused immunity from a hearing or from recommendations 
reached in a hearing simply because the accused does not testify. 

6. The accused shall have access to a complete audiotape of the hearing and to the 
record prepared by the secretary. 

7. The substantive facts of a case may be reopened for consideration upon 
initiation of the accused acting through normal appeal channels. The accused 
shall not be put in double jeopardy. 

8. All witnesses will be sequestered from the hearing room during the course of a 
hearing. Witnesses may not discuss a pending case. 

9. By prior agreement, the accused will be allowed such observers of the hearing as 
may be commensurate with the space available. Otherwise, in the interests of the 
right of privacy of the accused, hearings will be private, except that the College 
may also have observers additional to the advisors to the Honor Council. 

COMPOSITION AND FORMATION OF THE HONOR COUNCIL AND THE 
HONOR CODE COMMISSION: 

The Honor Council will be composed of twelve students; three of whom shall be 
designated by the Honor Code Commission as alternates who will serve in the place 
of regular members unable to serve at a given hearing. 

19 



A. Honor Council members will be selected by an Honor Code Commission which 
shall consist of the President, Vice-President and Secretary of the Student Body 
and the current President and Secretary of the Honor Council together with 
three faculty members appointed by the President of the College. In order to 
conduct business, the Commission must have present at least three of its five 
student members, one of which must be an Honor Council officer, and two of its 
three faculty members. 

B. The Commission will give due consideration to equitable apportionment of 
Council members on the basis of academic class, race, and sex. Students on 
academic probation may not serve. All appointments will be issued and accepted 
in writing. Appointments will be made during Spring Quarter in time for the 
Honor Council to assume its duties which shall begin on May 1. Appointments 
will be made as needed to keep the Honor Council staffed to do business on a 
reasonably prompt basis. These appointments may constitute permanent or 
temporary replacements as the Honor Code Commission deems necessary. 

C. The Honor Council will elect a President and a Secretary from its membership. 
The President will preside at all hearings. The Secretary will maintain written 
notes on all proceedings and audiotape records of all testimony, and will 
maintain exhibits or copies of exhibits of evidence which by their nature may 
reasonably be maintained in the Council files. 

D. Constituency of the Honor Council during the summer term shall include all 
appointed members in attendance, and others as shall be appointed to 
membership by the Honor Code Commission. 

V I . PROCEDUR ES A ND PEN A L TIES A DOPTED B Y THE HONOR COUNCIL : 

The Honor Council shall formulate its own bylaws governing internal organization 
and procedure. Such bylaws must be consistent with the Honor Code. 

A. Nine members, including the President and Secretary, will normally hear a case 
A quorum shall consist of seven and may hear a case. 

B. Hearings shall be called by the Council President to be held on a date not less 
than three (3) nor more than ten (10) class days after notice to the accused 
provided in Section IV-2. Exceptions to these time requirements may be 
granted. 

C. A two-thirds majority secret ballot vote is required to reach a finding of guilty 
All other questions may be settled by a simple majority vote. 

D. Upon reaching a finding of guilty, the Council shall make a recommendation to 
the Dean of the College as to the administrative action it deems appropriate 



20 



within the Following limitations: 

1. A minimum penalty shall be loss ol assignment 01 test credit fol tin- 
assignment hi test for violations involving cheating as specified in Section II, 

subsections I, 2 and 3. Additional penalties such as reprimands, suspension, 
or others may he recommended for any aspects of Section II. 

2. Maximum penalty for a first offense of any type shall be suspension for a 
full calendar year. 

3. Maximum penalty for a second offense may be suspension for three years. 

E. Immediately following a hearing, the accused will be informed of the Council's 
finding, and its recommendation to the Dean of the College. If the finding is 
quilty, the accused will be informed that the Council may re-open the case with 
the consent of the accused for good cause, within a three week period. 

F. The Dean of the College will inform all involved persons in writing of the action 
he has taken in view of Council recommendations. The Council Secretary will 
post public notice of the Dean's action by case number without identifying the 
accused. 

II. APPEALS OF FINDINGS AND PENALTIES: 

Should a student have cause to question the findings of the Council or the action of 
the Dean of the College or both, he has the right of appeal. The channels of appeal 
are as follows: 

A. Council findings and/or the administrative action of the Dean of the College may 
be appealed within five days by writing the President of the College. Further 
appeal procedures will conform to the appeal procedures of the College and of 
the Policies of the Board of Regents, University System of Georgia (a copy of 
these policies is available in the Library; see chapter on Students, section on 
appeals page 165, 1969 edition). 

III. SUPER VISION OF THE HONOR COUNCIL: 

As an institutional means of responding to reported infractions of the Honor Code, 
the Honor Council is ultimately responding to the President of the College. 

Supervision of the Honor Council will be accomplished ordinarily through the 
following individuals: 

A. Dean of Student Affairs 

In accordance with Article IV, Section F, of Student Affairs will provide general 
supervision of the Honor Council and will provide other guidance or services as 

21 



directed by the President of the College. 
B. Advisor and Associate Advisor 

1 . An advisor and an associate advisor to the Honor Council will be appointed 
by the President of the College. 

2. Ordinarily, the advisor will serve in that office for one year only and usually 
will be succeeded in that position by the associate advisor. 

Therefore, after the initial appointments, only an associate advisor will 
ordinarily be appointed each year. The succession of associate to the advisor 
position is deemed to occur on the last day of the Spring Quarter. 

In the event that for some reason the advisor is unable to complete his term, 
the associate advisor shall succeed to the office of advisor and another 
associate advisor shall be appointed by the above procedures. If, during the 
Summer Quarter, neither advisor is on campus, a temporary advisor will be 
appointed. 

3. Duties of the Advisor and the Associate Advisor: 

It shall be the duty of the advisor to consult with the Council and to offer 
advice to the President and members of the Council on substantive and 
procedural questions. The advisor, or the associate advisor in the event the 
advisor is unable to attend, shall be present at all meetings and hearings of 
the Council. The advisor may not vote nor may he participate directly in the 
conduct of hearings before the Council except through the President, or 
acting President, of the Council. The advisor should be governed at all times 
by the principle that a hearing before the Honor Council is primarily a 
matter of student responsibility. 

IX. REVISION OF THE HONOR CODE WILL REQUIRE CONFIRMATION BY 
MAJORITY VOTE OF THOSE FACULTY AND STUDENT BODY MEMBERS 
VOTING. 



22 




STUDENT LIFE 
INFORMATION 

* AND POLICIES 



Mr. J. A. BUCK 
Dean of Students 



Student life at Armstrong State College, a multipurpose institution operating in a 
metropolitan setting, is characterized by unique opportunities for learning and develop- 
ment. With all students living off campus and with all who are eighteen or older carrying 
legal responsibilities for themselves, Armstrong students encounter much more than an 
"ivory tower" existence. The complexities of such modern college life combined with the 
traditional challenges of the academic world present challenges calling for one's best 
intellectual efforts and for continued development of personal character and maturity. 

For this kind of college life, Armstrong provides some specialized services for 
students. The cooperative efforts of students, faculty and administration make possible a 
student life program giving students unusual opportunities in student self government and 
in developing programs and activities of interest to themselves. We invite every student to 
avail himself of the services and opportunities at the college. 



23 



STUDENT SERVICES 
Counseling 

The Counseling Office provides services designed to help students deal more 
effectively with both college experiences and events thereafter. 

Questions of selecting or changing a major, studying with results, resolving social or 
personal difficulties, planning for a realistic career, adjusting to college work are just some 
examples of concerns to be discussed with a professionally trained counselor. Frequently 
information helpful in decision making can be gained from interest and personal 
preference inventories, aptitude, intelligence, or achievement tests. 

Often it is desirable to learn more about specific occupations, graduation or 
professional schools. Current catalogs and pamphlets are gathered in the Counseling 
Office and a list of references is available. 

Academic advisement is coordinated in the office of the Dean of the College and is 
usually conducted by the department of the student's concentration. However, individual 
course advising is available from the counselors to each student as needed, particularly to 
those who have not yet selected a major. 

Counseling services, assuring personal attention and confidentially, are available to all 
students at no charge. Students are encouraged to contact the Office of Student Affairs in 
the Administration Building where the counseling service is located. An interview can be 
scheduled at your convenience. 

Financial Aid 

All forms of financial aid are administered by the Director of Financial Aid in the 
Office of Student Affairs. Students interested in scholarships, assistantships, loans, 
part-time employment, or work-study opportunities should make application in this 
office. Every effort will be made to assist students who desire education but who do not 
have sufficient resources to attend college. The college also employs a number of student 
assistants each year who work in various departmentson the campus. 



Job Placement 

In cooperation with the Counseling and Financial Aid Services, the Office of Student 
Affairs assists students in locating both part-time and full-time employment. For post 
graduate employment, the placement service arranges on campus job interviews and, at 
the request of a senior student, will set up a reference file on the student for future 
employment purposes. 



24 



Housing 
The Office of Student Affairs assists students in locating housing accomodations. I he 

office maintains an up to date listing of private rooms, apartments, and mobile home 
parks. 

Health Service 

The services of a Registered Nurse are available to students between the hours of 
8: 15 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. on class days or registration days. The health clinic is located in 
Memorial Center Annex. 



RECORDS AND MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 

Transcripts 

Each student is entitled to one official transcript of his college work without charge. 
Additional copies will be issued at $1 .00 each. Application for transcripts may be made in 
the office of the Registrar. 



Identification Cards 

Each student enrolled at Armstrong State College is issued a student identification 
card. This card is validated at each registration and should be carried at all times. 

The student I.D. is required to obtain a library card, to use the student discount 
service, to vote in student elections and for enterance to all college related functions. 
Students must also have their I.D. cards in order to receive an annual. 



Selective Service 

Students who are registered with the Selective Service System should complete an SS 
Form 109 at the beginning of each academic year. A student who is taking twelve (12) 
quarter hours or more will be reported as a full-time student. Those taking less than 12 
hours will be reported as part-time students. Student registrants should earn a minimum 
of forty-five (45) quarter hours each academic year in order to be eligible for a continued 
ll-S Student Deferment. 



25 



Veterans Assistance Office 

Veterans Affairs are handled by the Office of Veterans Affairs located in the 
Administration building. Veterans and dependents of disabled or deceased veterans 
eligible for Gl Bill educational benefits are required to check with the Office of Veteran 
Affairs at the beginning of each quarter in attendance. Whenever a veteran student 
withdraws from the college or drops a course he is required to report his change to the 
Office of Veterans Affairs. 



Social Security Benefits 

Students attending college under the Social Security Act must carry twelve (12) 
quarter hours each quarter in order to receive benefits. 



Student Insurance 

A group helath and accident insurance policy has been designed especially for 
Armstrong State College Students. The fee is estimated to be $35.00 for a full year's 
coverage. This insurance may be purchased at registration. For further information 
contact the Office of Student Affairs. 



Lost and Found 

The Student Affairs Office in the Administration Building and the Office of the 
Director of Student Activities maintain a repository for lost and found articles. Any 
person finding a lost article on campus should turn it in to either of these two offices so 
that it may be claimed by the owner. 



Maroon and Gold 

To keep students informed regarding college functions, the college publishes a news 
bulletin, the MAROON AND GOLD, every Wednesday. This one-page bulletin contains 
announcements and general information relative to college and student activities. Any 
student having information for the MAROON AND GOLD may contact the Office of 
Public Information in the Administration Building. 



26 



President's Luncheons 

In an effort to keep the line ol communication open as well .is t<> provide students 
with an opportunity to express theii ideals and opinions, the President ol Armstrong 
State College periodically invites students to .1 Luncheon. At this time, matters ol 

common concern are discussed. 



Dean's Advisory Council 

The Dean's Advisory Council, initiated by the Dean of Student Al lairs, gives students 
an opportunity to meet with various administrative officers of the college. I he council 
serves to advise the administrative officers of programs and activities which relate to 
students and their welfare. Meetings are held once each month and are open to all 
students. 



Memorial Center and Annex 

Memorial College Center, commonly called the "New Student Center," is located on 
the South side of the Campus. The Center houses the cafeteria, the offices of Student 
Government, the Office of the Director of Student Activities and conference rooms. 
Vending machines with hot and cold sandwiches and drinks are available in Memorial 
Center Annex which is adjacent to the Center. The Annex also houses the Post Office, 
Health Clinic, and bookstore. 

Reservations for the use of conference rooms in the Student Center are made 
through the Office of the Dean of Community Services. Arrangements may be made with 
the cafeteria manager to have special dinners and affairs catered. Anyone who wishes to 
have announcements shown on the closed circuit television may do so in the Office of the 
Director of Student Activities. 

Card playing is prohibited in the cafeteria of the "New Student Center". Students 
wishing to play cards may do so in the Annex. 

ALL STUDENTS ARE ASKED TO CLEAN THEIR OWN TABLES IN THE 
CAFETERIA. GOOD MANNERS DICTATE THAT CIGARETTES AND OTHER 
SMOKING MATERIALS BE EXTINGUISHED IN THE ASHTRAYS PROVIDED ON 
EACH TABLE. 



27 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 
Student Activity Fee 




MR. DENNIS PRUITT 
Director of Student Activities 



The Student Activity Fee of $12.50 per quarter from each student enables students 
to enjoy a comprehensive program of extra-curricular activities. Payment of this fee 
entitles students to admission to drama productions, the Video Tape Network, the Film 
Series, the Guest and Resident Lecture Series, the Laua, dances and concerts. 

The INKWELL is distributed weekly. Payment of the Fee for three quarters entitles 
the student to a copy of the college annual, the GEECHEE. Payment of the $5.00 Athletic 
Fee allows admission to all home athletic events. 

Disposition of student activity fees is determined by the Student Senate in 
consultation with the Dean of Student Affairs, the Director of Student Activities, and the 
Comptroller, and is subject to the approval of the Dean of Student Affairs and the 
President of the College. This disposition of funds is based on requests from various 
recognized organizations and committees. The following guidelines are used by the senate 
to determine appropriations: 

For an organization to receive activity fees, one of the two following criteria must be 
met. EITHER: 



28 



1. 1 he organization must exisl purely to serve 01 represent tin- student bod) as .1 whole. 
Its programs and operations benefit the overall student bod) and participation in the 

organization must be open to all students, rhe organization must not have an) racial, 
religious 01 ethnic tics which might discourage otherwise interested students from joining 
it. rhe organization cannot have .is its primary aim service to any special interest group, 
but must rather serve the entire student bod) . 

2. The organization must be presenting a program which satisfies the following three 
requirements: 

a. The program must be of general benefit to the student body and participation in 
the program must be open to all interested students. 

b. The program must be one which the sponsoring organization is uniquely able to 
present or at least one which the sponsoring organization is clearly better able to 
present than any other campus organization already being funded under criteria 
No. 1 above. 

c. The program must have sufficient value to warrant its funding when compared 
to other programs satisfying the other criteria explained above. 

If an organization requests funding for a program that satisfies the above three 
requirements then the Finance Committee of the Senate recommends funding the 
program. Of course, the Finance Committee reserves the right to review any organization 
at any time in order to insure that the funded organization is complying with the 
guidelines above. 

1973-74 Student Activities Budget 



Dance/Concert $21,538.00 

Glee Club 812.00 

Cultural Affairs 1 1 ,500.00 

Geechee 13,000.00 

Band 1 ,000.00 

Masquers 8,400.00 

Intramurals 5,855.00 

Printing 1,850.00 

Receptions 400.00 

Bowling 1,850.00 

Special Events 3,500.00 

Student Government Association 3,300.00 

Student Stipends 3,350.00 

Video Tape Network 5,317.00 

Inkwell 11,000.00 

$92,672.00 



29 



Student Government 
Association 



The Student Government Association of Armstrong State College is composed of all 
student body officers, the Student Senate, the Student Court, and the Honor Council 
representatives. These elected officials seek to express the will of the general student 
body. The college faculty and administration rely heavily upon this group in seeking the 
participation of the student body in matters that concern student welfare. The Student 
Government Office is located in Room 201 of the Student Center and is open from 8:00 
a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. 

The President of the Student Government may, at his discretion, appoint members to 
his cabinet in order to facilitate the proper functioning and administration of student 
government. The following are members of the President's Cabinet: 




TT^m 


**m 






m< :x t- 1 3 


lg 


-' t-'-tT 




p i'j 






•^^ a '^fc m ^^fl 


^^r 


i *" J^A ^ ^1 




^A^K,. 


■Wr 


IW^ 


T 1 


^^ c il 


m-L* 1 ta 


k-^Al 


A. . L 


V 





ERNIE LORENZ 
President 



GEORGE LANGFORD 

Vice-President 





VICKIE HICKERSON 
Secretary 



HARRY JENKINS 
Treasurer 



30 



SGA President's Cabinet 

Co-ordinator of Dance c loncei t Chip Humphrey 

Co-ordinator ol Cultural Alt. lirs Did I 

Co-ordinator of Video Tape Network I en< 

Other Directors and Advisors: 

Kenny Williams 
John Schmidt 
Lenora Porzio 
Ray Persons 
Dick Riggar 
Billy Bond 
Bruce Washington 

The following Faculty Committees have student representation: 

1. Curriculum-3 Students 

2. Conduct-4 Students 

3. Lecture Concert— 4 Students 

4. Library-2 Students 

5. Student Activities— 4 Students 

6. Athletic— 2 Students 



Honor Council Members 

President Neil J. Shernoff 

Membership: 



Ric Easson Arthur Andrews 

Twila Haygood Ruth Hicks 

Harry Hunter Carol Adams 

Mike McCloy Jon Reimer 
Bruce Anderson 

Faculty Advisors: Dr. Lloyd Newberry and Dr. Morris Whiten 



31 



STUDENT 
GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION CONSTITUTION 
CONSTITUTION OF THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

OF 
ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 

Adopted April, 1971 
Amended March, 1972 



Preamble 

We the students of Armstrong State College, believing that student government is 
necessary and beneficial, do ordain and establish the Constitution of the Student 
Government Association of Armstrong State College. This Constitution supersedes all 
previous Constitutions. 



Article I 

Name of Organization and Membership 

SECTION 1. 

The name of this organization shall be the Student Government Association of 
Armstrong State College. 

SECTION 2. 

All registered students of Armstrong State College are members of this organization 
and have a voice and vote in all student referendums. Members are subject to all rules and 
regulations as may be herein or hereafter enacted by this organization. 

SECTION 3. 

With the exception of the Honor Code and the Conduct Code, all legislation, rules, 
and regulations passed by the Student Government Association are subject to review by 
the Dean of Student Affairs and the President of Armstrong State College. 

SECTION 4. 

The Honor Code and the Conduct Code shall be subject to review by a simple 
majority of the Student Body voting and/or the President of Armstrong State College. 



32 



Article II 

Executive Branch 

SECTION I. President ol the Student Government Association 

All executive powers herein granted shall be vested in the President ol the Student 
Government Association. 

A. Qualifications for Office of President 

1. Candidates for the Office of President of the Student Government Association 
shall have at least 75 hours credit, 40 of which are to be obtained at Armstrong 
during 3 of the last 4 quarters. 

2. Candidates shall have a minimum cumulative grade average of 2.2 

3. The President of the Student Government Association must be a student 
registered for at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the entire quarter for the 
entire senior year. 

B. Nomination and Election of President 

1. Any student qualifying under Article II, Section 1, A, of this constitution shall 
be eligible to seek the Office of President of the Student Government 
Association. 

2. Nomination for this office shall be initiated by filing the intention to run within 
the office of Student Government. 

3. This election shall be held no later than the third Tuesday in April. 

C. Duties of the Office of President 

1. Have a cabinet consisting of the Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, and any 
other position which he deems necessary to provide for the administration of the 
Student Government Association. 

2. Appoint any committee which he deems necessary to provide for the 
administration of the Student Government Association. 

3. Call meetings of the Student Government Association when deemed necessary 
by him. Such meetings shall be scheduled two weeks in advance on the Student 
Activities Calendar and must be publicized sufficiently. 

4. Call special meetings of the Student Senate. 

33 



5. Veto, when he deems necessary, legislation passed by the Student Senate. The 
veto may be over-ridden by two-thirds of the membership of the Senate. The 
Senate must over-ride the President's veto within the next regularly scheduled 
Senate meeting. 

6. Fill vacant offices by appointment if no other provision for occupying the office 
is made in the Constitution. Such appointments must receive approval of 
two-thirds of the membership of the Student Senate. 

7. Is encouraged to be present at all Senate meetings except for school accepted 
absences as outlined in the Student Handbook. 

SECTION 2. Vice-President of the Student Government Association 

A. Qualifications for the Office of Vice-President 

1. Candidates for the office of Vice-President of the Student Government 
Association shall have at least 75 hours credit, 40 of which are to be obtained at 
Armstrong during 3 of the last 4 quarters. 

2. Candidates shall have a minimum cumulative grade average of 2.2 

3. The Vice-President of Student Government Association must be a student 
registered for at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the year of office. 

B. Nomination and Election of the Vice-President 

1 . Any student qualifying under Article II, Section 2, A, of this constitution shall 
be eligible to seek the office of Vice-President of the Student Government 
Association and shall be initiated by filing the intention to run within the office 
of Student Government. 

C. Duties of the Office of the Vice-President 

The Vice-President shall: 

1. Assume the duties of the President in this absence from, or vacation of, the 
office of the President. 

2. Serve as a member of the President's Cabinet. 

3. Be President of the Senate with the power to vote in the case of a tie. 

4. Not be absent from more than two Sentae meetings per quarter except for 
excused absences as outlined in the Student Handbook. 



34 



5. Determine what an excused absence is in the case »>! absence *>i Senators. 
SI ( l ion \, Secretary and rreasurer of the Student Government Association 

A. Qualifications i»>r 01 Fice 

1. Candidates must have a minimum ^\a^c poinl average ol 2.0. 

2. The officers must be registered foi al least tenquartei hourspei quartet foi the 
yeai oi office. 

3. Candidates shall have at least 40 credit hours, 35 of which were obtained al 
Armstrong. 

B. Nomination and Election 

1 . Nominations shall be initiated by filing the intention to run within the Office of 
Student Government. 

2. The election shall be held no later than the third Tuesday in April. 

C. Duties of the Secretary of Student Government Association 

1. The Secretary shall record all minutes of Student Government Association 
meetings and make them available to the membership of the Student 
Government Association. 

2. He shall assist the President of the Student Government Association with all 
Student Government Association correspondence. 

3. The Secretary shall serve on the President's Cabinet. 

4. The Secretary shall be responsible for the Student Government Office. 

D. Duties of the Treasurer of Student Government Association 

1 . The Treasurer shall, in cooperation with the Business Office, prepare periodically 
a financial report to be presented to the Student Senate. 

2. He shall assist the Student Government Association President, Comptroller, and 
Dean of Students in drafting a proposed Student Activities Budget to be 
presented by the Treasurer to the Student Senate. 

3. He shall serve as Chairman of the Student Finance Committee. 

4. He shall serve on the President's Cabinet. 



35 



Article III 

Legislative Branch 

SECTION I. Student Senate 

All legislative power herein granted shall be vested in the Student Senate. 

SECTION 2. Membership of the Senate 

The Student Senate shall be composed as follows: 

The Freshman and Sophomore classes shall elect four Senators each. 

From each academic department which graduates 0-15 graduates, there shall be 1 
Senator. 

From each academic department which graduates 16 or more graduates, there shall 
be 2 Senators. 

The number of representatives will be determined by the June and August graduates 
from the previous year and no academic department will be allowed more than 2 
Senators. 

In addition, there will be a total of 2 Senators elected at large from the combined 
upper division (Junior and Senior classes). 

No student may run in the same election for two Senate positions. He must run as a 
departmental senator or at-large. 

The Freshman and Sophomore classes will elect their Senators, except for the 
Freshman and Sophomore members of the Allied Health Department who shall 
vote with their department. 

The Juniors and Seniors will vote on the Senators from their individual major 
departments and, in addition, the entire Junior and Senior classes shall elect 
their Senators who are at-large. 

SECTION 3. Qualifications for Office of Senator 

A. Candidates for offices shall have a minimum grade point average of 2.0. Students 
with no college academic record seeking Freshman Senate positions shall be required 
to achieve a minimum average of 2.0 for their first quarter in office. 

B. Candidates for the office of Freshman or Sophomore Senator shall seek office for the 
class in which they will be a member for the majority of their term of office. 
Exceptions can be made for students who enter Armstrong the summer quarter after 



36 



completing high school and continue to attend each quartet following. 

C. At-large Simi.ii.ms must be a membei ol eithei the |unioi 01 Senioi class. 

D. Departmental Senators must tun from the department of theii majoi and no student 

may run for departmcni.il Senatoi except within his own department In the event 
that a student has a double major, the candidate must designate the one department 

he will represent. 

E. Resigning. In the event that a departmental Senator changes majors during his term, 

he shall resign as Senatoi a\m\ it shall be the department's responsibility to hold a 
special election to elect a new representative. 

SECTION 4. Nomination, Election, and Appointment of Senators 

A. With the exception of Freshman class Senators, all Senators will be elected in the 
Spring Elections which shall be held no later than the third Tuesday in April. 
Freshman class Senators shall be elected as soon as possible in Fall quarter and no 
later than the third class week of the quarter. 

B. All other candidates for Senator may declare their candidacy by filing their intention 
to run within the office of Student Government within the period of time set aside 
for declaring candidacy. 

C. Upon permanent removal from office, the Senatorial vacancy shall be filled by 
holding a special election conducted by the SGA Senate [in conjunction with the 
concerned department head, if any] for the purpose of selecting a permanent 
Senator. 

D. In the instance of the temporary inability of a departmental Senator to perform the 
duties and responsibilities required thereof, an Acting Senator shall be appointed by 
a joint decision of the concerned Senator and his department head with the advice 
and consent of the Student Senate. A two-thirds vote by Senators present and voting 
is required for confirmation. An Acting Senator shall serve in the stead of the 
regularly elected Senator a term not to exceed the remainder of the quarter in which 
he is appointed. 

E. In the instance of the temporary inability of a Freshman, Sophomore, or At Large 
Senator to perform the duties, and responsibilities required thereof, an Acting 
Senator shall be appointed by the Vice-President of the Student Government 
Association with the advice and consent of the Senate. A two-thirds vote of Senators 
present and voting is required for confirmation. An Acting Senator shall serve in the 
stead of the regularly elected Senator a term not to exceed the remainder of the 
quarter in which he is appointed. 

F. An Acting Senator shall assume all powers and responsibilities inherent in the office 
of Senator. 

37 



SECTION 5. Duties of the Senate 
The Student Senate: 

1. Shall enact, by majority vote, laws and statutes governing the student body in 
addition to operating under the provisions of this constitution. 

2. Shall have open meetings unless otherwise announced in advance. 

3. Shall provide for the publication of legislation in order that the student body 
may be informed. 

4. Shall confirm all appointments by the President of the Student Government 
Association by 2/3 vote of those present and voting. 

5. Shall impeach by a 2/3 vote of the entire Student Senate any officer of the 
Executive, Legislative, or judicial Branches who fails in his duties. Appeals will 
go to the President of the College. 

6. Shall set up permanent or temporary committees from within the student 
membership. These committees, temporary or permanent, shall be governed by 
the Student Senate. 

7. Shall act upon all student petitions signed by 10% of the student body. 

8. The Student Senator shall not be absent from more than two Senate meetings 
per quarter except for excused absences as determined by the Vice President of 
the Student Government Association. 



Article IV 

Judicial Branch 
SECTION 1. Honor Council 

A. The Honor Council shall have jurisdiction over students in all cases involving 
infractions of the Honor Code. 

B. The Honor Council shall write its own by-laws and procedures. 

C. The Honor Council shall be responsible for the revision or admendment of the Honor 
Code. Any amendments must be approved by a majority of the student body voting 
and a majority of the faculty. 



38 



SECTION 2. I he Student Conduct ( oui i 

A. The student Conduct Court shall have jurisdiction ovei students in .ill cases involving 
infractions of the Behavioi Code. 

B. The Student Conduct Com t shall write its own h\ laws and procedures. 

C. Amendments to the Student Conduct Code may he proposed by the Student Senate 
dnd the Student Senate shall he given An opportunity to review all amendments 
proposed by the Faculty. Amendments will be effective when approved 
three-fifths vote ot the student body. 



Article V 

Amending the Constitution 

This Constitution may be amended through legislation introduced in the Student 
Senate and passed by a 2/3 majority of that body present. Amendments are subject to 
review by the Committee on Student Activities of the Faculty Council. Final approval 
shall be accomplished by 2/3 vote of those students voting in a Student Government 
Association election. 




39 




STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 



Inkwell 

The INKWELL is the official student newspaper of 
Armstrong State College. The newspaper is financed by 
student activity fees and is published weekly. Through this 
paper, students are kept up-to-date on campus and 
community happenings. Vickie Hickerson and Glenn 
Arnsdorf are the INKWELL Editors. 



VICKIE HICKERSON 




GLENN ARNSDORF 



Geechee 

The GEECHEE is the college yearbook. The name of 
the yearbook reflects the historical nickname of Georgians 
who live in the vicinity of the Ogeechee River. The 
yearbook is published annually in the spring. Any student 
who wishes to work on the yearbook staff may come to the 
Office of the Director of Student Activities in the Student 
Center. 



40 



SPECIAL EVENTS 




Throughout the year, various special events are 
planned lor the campus. Student activities include 
such activities as dances, plays, concerts, lectures, 

movies, intrdmurals, and various other events. 

In the Fall, the Miss Geechee Pageant is held with 
the winner competing in the Miss Georgia Pagent. 
Any unmarried girl enrolled at Armstrong State 
College is eligible to participate in this pagent if she is 
sponsored by a recognized campus organization. 
Fraternity and Sorority organized rush is held for any 
interested student who is considering joining one of 
the Greek organizations. Shortly after rush, the third 
annual Greek Week will be held. Also in the Fall, the 
Rat Dance is held which culminates in the crowning 
of the Rat Queen, the coed who is thought by the 
freshman class to best exemplify their Class. 

Basketball starts in late November with the 
Geechee Classic Basketball Tournament. During 
winter quarter, there are many home ball games 
which are played in the Savannah Civic Center. 

Homecoming ceremonies include a parade, 
concert dance, basketball game, and election of Miss 
Homecoming. 

Spring quarter features an art festival and the 
annual leadership banquet at which outstanding 
students are honored. 



Miss Geechee, 1973 

Annette Wilkins 



INTRAMURALS 



The intramural program of Armstrong continues to grow. The Armstrong "500" 
bicycle race is an annual event and competition is keen in football. The Intramural 
Council coordinates all intramural activities. 



41 



STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS: 

Activities and Policies 

On Government, Recognition and Off Campus 

Meeting Houses 






y American Chemical Society A national professional organization for students 
majoring in chemistry or related disciplines, whose purpose is to secure experience in 
preparing and presenting technical material before chemical audiences and to foster 
professional pride in chemistry. Adviser-Dr. Cedric Stratton. -3H* 

Armstrong Veterans for Action-acts as an information center for members, advising 
them of their rights and privileges under the law. Students who receive funds and/or 
benefits from the Veterans Administration or the Social Security Administration are 
eligible for membership. Adviser-Mr. Phil Cook. <^±u£~=*— ^ d £^m _ - 3 ^"*~ ^* ^ 

Band— A local organization of persons interested in music and providing band music 
for college events. .£^< = Z<^ JJSla^. ^S>^0^\ci im, . -2 3>4 

Baptist Student Union-An organization which seeks to enable students and faculty 
to experience and grow in the real dimensions of the Christian faith. Adviser— Mr. Dick 
Ferrell. ^ /^^L/ w- ^ *~*-\ ^V " ^ JLxa^SU-uu^ 

Black American Movemenr-A local organization for creating awareness, confidence, 
and determination among Black students of Armstrong State College through programs 
and activities in various areas of interest. Adviser— Mr. Otis Johnson, President 



Baccaneers— An organization to promote public relations for Armstrong State College 
as official hostesses, especially for The Athletic Department, and to encourage student 
and community participation in campus activities. Adviser— Mrs . Sand i I l aa? : yo v * 

Cheerleaders-A local group of men and women students devoted to the development 
of school spirit at athletic functions. -yOi^^oM L\J <^L^c^, u¥~r~ 

Chess Club-a local organization whose purpose is to bring together students and 
:ulty interested in the game of chess. Adviser-Dr. Hugh Pendexter. ~34>6 

Future Secretaries Association -An organization, affiliated with National Secretaries 
Association, which strives to prepare future secretaries for their profession. Adviser— Mrs. 
Josephine Alexander. - 2 7^ 

GEECHEE The College yearbook. Any interested student may qualify for a 
position. 









Glee Club A local group whose purpose is to insure the promotion «>t .1 pai ticipation 
in good music. Advisei Dr. Harry Persse. - U t(- 



\Psi A local oxganizatiop^whose purposgJta to stimulate student u 

pLsy<ahofo#y\Advist>f--tfr Stew.ih-Wffl1lTiri.ut on. - * 



INKWELL rhe weekly college newspaper. Any interest student may qualify foi .1 

statt position. Co-Editors Vickie Hickerson, Glenn Arnsdorf. 

s - V/*3 

Interfraternity Council A national organi/ation which is made up of representatives 
of the recognized fraternities on campus. Adviser Mr. Dennis Pruitt. 

junior American Dental Hygiene Association A national organi/ation whose 
objectives are to cultivate, promote, and sustain the art and science of Dental Hygiene 
and to represent the members of the Dental Hygiene profession. V>^ ** ^ <^m , VV*^ . 

Masquers-The drama group on campus. This organization produces all theatrical 
productions and any eligible student is urged to participate. Director Mr. John Schower. 

Nat i ona f Speech and Hearing Association-A national organization for students in 
speech pathology, audiology, and education of the acoustically handicapped whose 
purpose is to encourage professional growth and coordinate efforts of persons whose 
common goal is speech pathology, audiology, and education of the acoustically 
handicapped, ^vu^ ^cCJl J^r~^ ww*. - .2 3(> • 3t>9/ 
.^oi^U-i.l^^.U . - 3 c/ 

Panhellenic Council— A national organization whose local chapter is the governing 
body of campus sororities. President— Aan£il£_WiU*ms. "" J? 3y - :1W-^Z 

Phi Alpha Theta— A national honorary for students majoring in History. President- 
! Brckr€otHc W jpu- ^W c^ - 3S^ - 9<A<3 3 

^-J^Pi Delta Phi— A national French honor society whose purpose is to recognize 
outstanding scholarship in the French language and literature. Adviser-Dr. Bill Easterling. 

^ Student Government Association-The student governing organization of the 
campus. The purpose is to further the development of the college and its student body. 
President— Ernie Lorenz. 3 3 •/- ¥'i3 1 

Student Association of Educators-fDouglas Parry Chapter)-A national pre- 
professional organization whose purpose is to promote social and professional unity 
among students interested in teaching and education. President-Bobb\ lluufer. 

Student Nurses' Association-A state organization whose purpose is to aid the 
development of the student nurse by encouraging the promotion and maintenance of high 
educational and professional standards. 



^]Av -Qoc^X^c^ lylty 



IS 



United Christians On Campus A religious organization whose programs provide 
opportunities for true Christian fellowship and services in Christ's name. These programs 
are directed toward 
Adviser Mr. Charles 



i the students and faculty of the college and the community. 
Houston. fe»4Ti*GL~>A. v Vx*^> , 35S*-5"< 



v> 



0^ 



Young Democrats A local organization which seeks to further democratic ideals on 
campus and to interest students in public affairs. Adv i sor D r . Rogij C la rk . 



tr- j^^w^N-^ 



Fraternities and Sororities Greek Rush is operVtb any student who desires to join a 
fraternity or sorority. Rush Week is held at the beginning of the Fall Quarter. More 
information may be obtained from the office of the Director of Student Activities or 
from any Greek member. 



S ° mritieS (Iz^-tr^-*^ 

Alpha Gamma Delta-Student Center. President^Bet+rWatdrop / ^^ ^* 

Phi Mu-Student Center. President— De b it Biew er - :*!>*/ - J ? ^ ^ 



r-H 



Sigma Kappa-Student Center. President Mary Krs sler. 



Phi Kappa Theta 






Fraternities 



President-& €Qtt K il bourne 









) 




Pi Kappa Alpha E, Victory Dr i ve . President-Joe Upchur^h- 
*oO-Pi Kappa Phi-^ WuJUWy Ttoad . President-^mrHCaTulne^^^ 6 ^^ 
Sigma Nu-President-Hairr^Hirins™^ 1WV - 0+ I '* 



-~^W»V, A. 




44 



ORGANIZATION POLICIES 



I he folio* ing policy statement was approved b> t ht- Student A< tivities Committee In 
me Spring Quartei of i l >72 and serves as onv o1 College policies b\ which organizations 
operate. 

A. GENERAL POLICIES 

Student organizations at Armstrong State College exist as an integral part ol the total 

educational program. Their general purpose is to contribute to the development and 
welfare of the students and to benefit the entire community. Student organizations arc- 
organized and managed by students and are subject to the regulations of the college. As 
an integral part of the college community, they have certain responsibilities including, 
adherence to the organization's announced purposes and sound business management. 
Basic democratic operational procedures are expected of all student organizations. 

Student organizations must have an advisor approved by the Student Activities 
Committee before they can function as recognized organizations of the college. The 
Director of Student Activities and the organization advisor are available to advise and 
assist organizations, but the final responsibility for performance rests with the members 
themselves. In addition to other policies and regulations, student organizations are 
responsible for complying with the following regulations: A. No student organization will 
be permitted to affiliate with any outside group or organization without approval of the 
Student Activities Committee and the President of Armstrong State College. B. All 
student organizations will be under the year-round supervision of the college whether the 
college is in session or not. C. Activities will be limited to the Armstrong State College 
community and their guests for both on and off campus events. 



I. Social Regulations and Conduct 

Events sponsored by the college or by college approved student groups using campus 
facilities must have at least one chaperone approved by the Director of Student Activities. 
In addition, sponsoring organizations are responsible for making certain that the Student 
Code of Conduct is followed by individual participants for both on and off campus 
events. 



II. Location 

a. The student organizations are encouraged to use college facilities for social 
functions. 

b. Permission to use the Memorial College Center or the Memorial College Center 
Annex is requested through the Office of the Director of Student Activities. 
Organizations are responsible for removing all decorations and signs relating to 



45 



the activity as well as paying a $35.00 fee to cover the cost of cleaning the 
facility when the cafeteria is used. When other space in the College Center is 
used by an organization, care should be taken to leave the facility in good 
condition, 
c. Permission to use other campus facilities is made through the use of the Master 
Scheduling Calendar. (Contact the Registrar's Office). 

III. Financial Responsibilities 

a. The responsibility for organizational funds not derived from student activity fees 
rests with the individual organizations. Each organization should plan to 
periodically audit its financial accounts. 

b. Organizations which derive operating funds from student activity fees must 
obtain a purchase order from the Director of Student Activities prior to 
withdrawing monies from their account. 

IV. Failure to abide by Armstrong State College policies and 
regulations may result in action by the Student Activities 
Committee leading to: 

a. Denial of recognition of the group as an organization, possibly demanding a 
forfeiture of charter. 

and/or 

b. Denial of use of college facilities, 
and/or 

c. Denial of social and other activities for a specified period. 

When any of the above action is taken, the organization involved may appeal the 
decision, within 15 days to the Dean of Student Affairs. Further appeal may be made to 
the President of Armstrong State College in accordance with the Policies, Board of 
Regents, University of Georgia, (copies available in library). 

B. POLICIES FOR BECOMING A RECOGNIZED 
ORGANIZATION. 

I. Procedure for Submitting an Application 

Tentative recognition is tended national professional and honorary organizations 
which have departmental approval. The Student Activities Committee then examines 
the by-laws of the local chapter for final approval. 

All other organizations seeking approval by the Student Activities Committee should 
adopt the following procedures: 



46 



a. A Finished draft of i proposed constitution and b\ laws should be submitted to 
each of the eleven (I I) members of the Committee, rhe draft should eml 
principles hereaftei set Forth, should be in an acceptable Form and should be free 
of grammatical, spelling and i\ popaphical errors. 

b. The draft of the constitution should be accompanied by i brief statement 
incorporating the Following: 

1. The names, addresses, and telephone numbers of two individuals who may 
be contacted by members of the Committee and who can be responsible tor 
answering questions about the proposed organization and its constitution. 

2. A brief assessment of the interest expressed by potential members in the 
formation of the organization, i.e. how much support you think the 
organization, if approved, will get from the student body. NOTE: This 
statement should not be made part of the constitution. It should be drafted 
on a separate page and attached to the individual copies of the constitution 
submitted. 

II. The Form and Content of the Constitution 

In drawing up a constitution the applicants should bear in mind that the function of 
a constitution is to set forth the general ground rules for the conduct of the business 
of an organization. As it constitutes a fixed reference on permanent file of these 
rules, it should be so explicit in those areas which it seeks to govern as to leave no 
doubt as to its meaning, e.g., the titles and general duties of the organization's 
officers and the manner, time and procedures for conducting elections. On the other 
hand, the committee suggests that it would be unwise for the constitution to venture 
into legislative matters best left to the determination of easily alterable by-laws 
which can be passed by an enlarged and more representative membership. 

a. The constitution should be framed in outline form. Because important changes 
in the policy and leadership of an organization frequently hinge on 
constitutional interpretation, it is strongly suggested that the constitution be 
framed in outline form for easy reference. For a convenient outline form the 
applicants should consult an acceptable authority such as the MLA Style Book 
or Kate Turabian's Manual for Writers of Term Papers, Theses and Dissertations. 
The committee makes the following suggestions respecting form: 

1. Important and distinct topics such as "elections," "amendments to the 
constitution," etc., should be designated by Roman Numerals and a topic 
heading (e.g., IV Elections). 

2. Distinct sub-topic areas should be treated in separate paragraphs which may, 
but need not necessarily, be designated by a descending order of outline. 



47 



3. The purposes of the committee in making these suggestions as form should not 
be thought of as academic arbitrariness. It is sometimes important to an 
organization to be able to make explicit and exact references to its 
constitutional document. The form we have suggested is designed to 
facilitate this kind of reference. 

b. There are minimal requirements of the Student Activities Committee as to the 
content of submitted constitutions. Without presuming to proscribe the 
inclusion of other topics not listed or to dictate the general order of presentation 
of topics, the Student Activities Committee insists that the proposed 
constitution of any applicant organization include explicit provision for the 
following: 

1 . Statement of the purpose of the organization. 

2. Provision for choosing an adviser. 

3. Qualifications for membership. Membership should be open to all qualified 
students with no exclusion because of race, creed, or national orgin. 

4. Titles and duties of officers of the organization. 

5. Elections. In regard to elections, it is encumbent upon the proposed 
organization to make constitutional provision for the following: 

a. Free, open, democratic, and periodic election of officers. 

b. Provision for filling interim vacancies of offices. 

6. Funding and Financial Responsibility. 

a. The constitution must provide for a clear and distinct delegation of financial 
responsibility to one or more stipulated officers of the organization. 

b. When dues are to be assessed, the constitution must provide for the manner 
of assment. 

c. The constitution must provide for an internal audit of the finances of the 
organization. This audit is not to be conducted exclusively by the Executive 
officers and should be presented at least annually for the consideration of 
its membership. 

7. Meetings 

a. The constitution must provide for a minimum number of meetings annually 
for the membership. 



48 



b. The constitution must provide suitable guarantees thai the membership will 
be given advance notice as to the time and place foi conducting general 
meetings. 

c, l"he constitution must provide .1 means foi calling special meetings where 
the situation warrants and foi notifying itu* general membership thereof. 

8. Quorum requirements tor conducting business. 

9. The method ol passing by-laws. 

10. Committees. 

11. Amendment of the constitution. 

III. Responsibilities of Applicants In Making A Constitutional 
Presentation 

Responsibilities of the Student Activities Committee are such that it must confine its 
attention to the consideration of substantive matters. Consequently, the Committee 
cannot be expected to contribute in any way towards putting an organization's 
constitution in proper form. The entire burden of producing a constitution in 
acceptable form rests with the applicant organization. This means the constitution, 
before it will be considered by the Committee, must embody the provisions 
established by the Committee. 

Final Recognition 

The Student Activities Committee meets with representatives of each organization 
desiring recognition by the college. After examining the constitution and after 
consulting the organization, the Student Activities Committee votes as to whether 
the organization will be recognized. The President of the College has the authority to 
grant the final recognition to an organization. 




49 



POLICY ON STUDENT OFF-CAMPUS 
MEETING HOUSES 



The Student Activities Committee proposes the following policy in respect to the 
establishment and governance of off-campus housing of fraternities, sororities, and other 
student organizations: 

I. Conduct: The Purview of the Student Activities Committee 

Since the Committee recognizes college students as responsible citizens of their wider 
communities and as respected representatives of the College, it therefore expects their 
conduct in off-campus activities to comply with this trust. The Committee is thus loathe 
to frame a set of rules and regulations explicitly setting forth policy adequately 
encompassed already by the laws of our nation, state, county, and city for the guidance 
of all citizens. Consequently, the Committee feels the following statements, in respect to 
the conduct of student organizations in off-campus houses, should be sufficient. 

A. Alleged violations of the law; involvement in civil suit; or any action, which 
might be construed as violations of criminal statutes or which might be 
actionable in civil suit by the members of an organization while representing the 
organization in any capacity, shall constitute sufficient ground for the 
Committee to actively intervene in order to ascertain for itself the facts of the 
case. In no event is such an intervention to be taken as a prejudgment of student 
wrongdoing by the Committee. Students should recognize, however, that any 
involvement of a College-sponsored organization in the criminal or civil courts, 
or any action that might lead to such a situation, will inevitably reflect on the 
reputation and on the policies of the College. In such event, the College is, ipso 
facto, an interested party. 

B. Officers or members of an organization appearing before the Student Activities 
Committee, or any duly constituted faculty or administrative body of the 
College, to respond to allegations of wrongdoing which in the event of an 
affirmative finding, might constitute grounds for disciplinary action shall have 
secured to them those procedural guarantees promulgated by the College for the 
governance of College bodies investigating the wrongdoing of individual college 
students. 

II Conduct: The Responsibilities of College-Affiliated Organizations Having 
Off-Campus Houses 

Applicant organizations will recognize the time honored principle that the obverse 
side of freedom is responsibility. We expect members of these organizations to act as 
responsible citizens. For the preservation of their good citizen standing, the Committee 
delegates first and primary responsibility to the organizations themselves. To this end we 
promulgate the following guidelines: 



50 



A. Applicant organizations must show evidence to the< ommittee thai tl 
established adequate machinery foi dealing with possible internal disciplinary 
problems. 

B. Officers and members of organizations have the obligation to bring to the 
attention of the relevant College officials any situations which might seriously 
compromise the good reputation of the organization and/oi the l 
Students are asked to exercise sound judgment in recognizing foi themselves 

when situations which might develop are of such a serious nature that they 
cannot be adjudicated properly within the mechanisms of the organization itself. 

C. The faculty sponsor of an adult approved by the Office of Student Affairs shall 
be present at all meetings and social functions of the organization. When social 
functions are open to the student body, alumni, etc., the organization will 
consult with the Office of Student Affairs for advice on whether supervision by 
police officers is necessary. 

D. Hazing, for any reason, shall be prohibited as an aspect of organization activity. 

E. Organizations shall make available to the Student Activities Committee for 
permanent filing an updated copy of their full house rules. 

III. Financial Responsibilities 

An applicant organization must demonstrate financial competence to meet the 
recurrent obligations of maintaining the premises they occupy. The organization must in 
addition show competence to meet a reasonable amount of emergency financial 
obligations usually attendant on householding. To these ends the Committee promulgates 
the following guidelines: 

A. Competence to meet financial obligations cannot be projected on the basis of 
expected revenues from membership dues or other sources. In the opinion of the 
Committee the only feasible way such warranty of financial responsibility can be 
assured is by having an economically secure individual from the community, or a 
board made up of such individuals, assume responsibility for all of the 
organizations' obligations. 

B. It is expected that the financial affairs of organizations will be on a cash or, at 
most, a regular thirty day billing basis. Decisions by organizations to enter 
long-term credit obligations must be submitted to the Committee for approval. 

C. Organizations must have their off-campus premises fully and adequately insured 
for liability. 



5 1 



GENERAL COLLEGE POLICIES 

STATEMENT 
ON DISRUPTIVE AND OBSTRUCTIVE BEHAVIOR 
BOARD OF REGENTS UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA 

Adopted October, 1968 

The Board of Regents of the University System reaffirms its policies to support fully 
freedom of expression by each member of the academic community and to preserve and 
protect the rights and freedom of its faculty members and students to engage in debate, 
discussion, peaceful and non-disruptive protest and dissent. The following statement 
relates specifically to the problem described below. It does not change or in any way 
infringe upon the Board's existing policies and practices in support of freedom of 
expression and action. Rather, it is considered necessary to combat the ultimate effect of 
irresponsible disruptive and obstructive actions by students and faculty which tend to 
destroy academic freedom and the institutional structures through which it operates. 

In recent years a new and serious problem has appeared on many college and 
university campuses in the Nation. Some students, faculty members, and others have on 
occasion engaged in demonstrations, sit-ins and other activities that have clearly and 
deliberately interfered with the regular and orderly operation of the institution 
concerned. Typically, these actions have been the physical occupation of a building or 
campus area for a protracteperiod of time or the use or display of verbal or written 
obscenities involving indecent or disorderly conduct. 

These actions have gone beyond all heretofore recognized bounds of meetings for 
discussion, persuasion, or even protest, in that: (1) acquiescence to demands of the 
demonstrators is the condition for dispersal, and (2) the reasonable and written directions 
of institutional officials to disperse have been ignored. Such activities thus have become 
clearly recognizable as an action of force, operating outside all established channels on 
the campus, including that of intellectual debate and persuasion which are at the very 
heart of education. 

The Board or Regents is deeply concerned by this new problem. Under the 
Constitution of the State of Georgia, under all applicable court rulings, and in keeping 
with the tradition of higher education in the United States, the Board is ultimately 
responsible for the orderly operation of the several institutions of the University System 
and the preservation of academic freedom in these institutions. The Board cannot and 
will not divest itself of this responsibility. 

Of equal or even greater importance, such action of force as has been described above 
destroys the very essence of higher education. This essence is found in the unhampered 
freedom to study, investigate, write, speak, and debate on any aspect or issue of life. This 
freedom, which reaches its full flowering on college and university campuses, is an 

52 



essential pan of American democracy, comparable to the |ur> system of itu-ricLtnf.il 
process. 

For these reasons and in ordei to respond directly and specifically to this new 

problem, the Board of Regents stipulates that any student, faculty me m ber, 
administrator, or employee, acting individually or in concert with others, who clearly 
obstructs or disrupts, or attempts to obstruct or disrupt any teaching, research, 
administrative, disciplinary or public service activity, or any other activity authorized to 
be discharged or held on campus of the University System of Georgia is considered by the 
Board to have committed an act of gross irresponsibility and shall be subject to 
disciplinary procedures, possibly resulting in dismissal or termination of employment. 



The Board reaffirms its belief that all segments of the academic community are under 
a strong obligation and have a mutual responsibility to protect the campus community 
from disorderly, disruptive or obstructive actions which interfere with academic pursuits 
of teaching, learning, and other campus activities. 




k ^1 I ^^^^ 



-,-. 





53 



POLICY FOR OUTSIDE GUESTS AT MEETINGS 



Although the college encourages meetings, programs and activities by all college 
approved groups, it does have a responsibility to insure that public law and order will be 
maintained and that the policies of the Board of Regents will be observed. There is no 
absolute right to assemble or to make or hear a speech at any time or place regardless of 
the circumstances, content of speech, purpose of assembly or probable consequences of 
such meeting or speech, or to the issuance of invitations to outside speakers. Because it 
does have the responsibility to insure that public law and order will be maintained, and 
that the educational activities of the college will not be interrupted in a disruptive way, 
the college reserves the right to know of outside guests who appear on a program on the 
campus and to determine any special arrangements or accomodations which might be 
required. 

Therefore, the issuance of invitations to outside speakers to use the facilities of the 
campus to speak to campus groups shall be accomplished within the following manner 
and as set forth herein: 

a. A request to invite an outside speaker will be considered only when made by a 
college recognized student or faculty group, such recognition having been authorized by 
the President of the College upon the recommendation of the proper committee or 
authority. 

b. No invitation by such organized groups shall be issued to an outside speaker 
without prior written concurrence by the President or the Dean of Student Affairs. (See 
paragraph (h) for grievance procedure if concurrence is denied.) 

c. Any speaker request shall be made in writing by an officer of the student or 
faculty organization desiring to sponsor the proposed speaker, not later than ten calendar 
days prior to the date of the proposed speaking engagement. This request shall contain 
the name of the sponsoring organization, the proposed date, time and location of the 
meeting, the expected size of the audience and the topic of speech. Any request not acted 
upon by the President or the Dean of Student Affairs within four working days after 
submission shall be deemed granted. 

d. Where the request for an outside speaker is granted, and the speaker accepts the 
invitation, the sponsoring organization shall inform the President or the Dean of Student 
Affairs in writing immediately of such acceptance. 

e. In the invitation to, or the advertisement or announcement of, guest speakers, it 
should be made clear to the academic and larger community that sponsorship does not 
necessarily imply approval or endorsement, either by the sponsoring group or by 
Armstrong State College. 



54 



The approval o1 the use ol institutional facilities by the college does not necessarily 
Imply thai the college 01 the Board of Regents »>i the University System 
approve oi are in agreement with any ol the avocations, policies 01 proposal 
therein. 

t. Where he considers it to be in the best interest of the college, the President 01 tin- 
Dean oi Student Affairs may require that any meeting be c losed to .ill persons othei than 
the faculty, staffl oi students ol the Armstrong State College. 

g. it shall be the responsibility ol the sponsoring group to make the propei 
leservation through the Mastei Calendar Service in the Registrar's office foi use on a 

particular date o\ A\^\ tacility when an outside speakei is involved. I he President or the 
Dcaw of Student Affairs may, when he consideres it to be in the best interest of the 

College, require that the meeting be held in a specifically designated part ol the campus. 
Normally this would be the area west of the Library and south of the Student Center, 
such area having been designated for this by the President of the College upon the 
recommendation of the faculty and the student government. 

h. Where the request for an outside speaker is denied, any sponsoring 
organization thereby aggrieved shall, upon written application to the President or the 
Dean of Student Affairs, obtain a hearing within two days following the filing of such 
appeal. The Hearing Committee shall consist of the Student Activities Committee, 
augmented by the Dean of the College and the President of the Student Body. Any 
sponsoring organization aggrieved by the action of the Hearing Committee shall follow 
the appeals provisions as outlined in the policies of the Board of Regents of the 
University System of Georgia. 

It is the policy of the college that the freedoms of speech and assembly guarantees by 
the First and Fourteenth Amendments to the United States Constitution shall be enjoyed 
by the students and faculty of Armstrong State College as respects the opportunity to 
hear off-campus or outside speakers on the campus. It is not the policy of the college to 
curtail free discussion of subjects of either controversial or non-controversial nature. The 
above regulations are set forth to protect the college, the students and the faculty, and to 
insure the basic freedoms of speech and assembly. 




55 



POLICY FOR USE OF ARMSTRONG STATE 
COLLEGE CAMPUS OR FACILITIES 

Armstrong State College is in existence for the purpose of providing a place and 
climate for the orderly process of learning. Therefore, the following, which conforms to 
the policy of the University System of Georgia relative to the use of campuses, 
constitutes Armstrong State College's policy for the use of the facilities and/or campus by 
students or student groups. 

I. General Policies 

A. Armstrong State College is state property and is thereby open to any citizen 
desiring to visit. The conduct of visitors is expected to conform with regular 
college policies. 

B. Approved and recognized college student and faculty organizations may 
promote any program with any featured speaker provided the program is 
approved by the institution in accordance with state college policy. (See 
POLICY REGARDING OUTSIDE GUESTS AT MEETINGS). 

C. The facilities and campus may not be used by outside groups and non-student 
groups except in conjunction with item B above and Section II below 
(Coordination, Reservation and Rental of Facilities). 

D. No activity will be permitted which interferes with the normal and orderly 
educational functions of this college. 

II. Coordination, Reservation, and Rental of Facilities. 

Section A -INTRODUCTION 

1. Purpose: This policy has a threefold purpose: (1) To provide an administrative 
structure through which use of college facilities can be done with ease, effectiveness, and 
with maximum efficiency, (2) To provide a complete and accurate record of such use of 
facilities so that required utilization reports can be effected with ease and accuracy, and 
(3) To provide a delivery system of special services (food, audiovisual, staging, etc.) 
needed by certain groups meeting on campus. 

2. College Users: Priorities for use of all college facilities shall be given to college 
sponsored programs and activities as follows: (1) Instructional activities (both regular and 
nondegree), (2) Student activities, and (3) Faculty and staff activities (not directly related 
to instruction). In order to avoid conflicts and to insure that utilization of college 
facilities is done according to these priorities, requests for use of all college facilities must 
be processed through the Coordinator of Facilities located in the Division of Community 
Services. Any changes in user assigned space must be coordinated with this office in order 
to eliminate conflicts. Since coordination of facility usage is not presently budgeted, all 

56 



college groups using these facilities are expec ted to assist in tin- suppoi i of these a< tivities 
according to the schedule of Usei Categoi ies and Charges given in Se< tlon B. 

3. Community Users: <Vs a tax supported unit ol the University System ol ( 

Armstrong State College accepts a responsibility of making .iv.ni.ihir to community 
residents its Full resources, including appropriate use of its physical facilities. Sino 
use of college facilities by community groups are so akin to college purposes and 
objectives as to make such use a pari of the public service program of the college, only a 
small charge for the use of college facilities by these groups will be made. (See Section B, 
Category II). Other community groups should be permitted the use of the college 
facilities since such usage would make available to the community events that might not 
otherwise be available. These groups, however, should be expected to pay a largei share of 
the support of the use of facilities to a schedule of regular charges, (See Section B, 
Category III). 

Section B - USER CATEGORIES AND CHARGES 

1 . Category I - No Charge 

1 . Regularly scheduled classes 

2. College sponsored activities that are not funded or for which no admission 
fees are collected (except for special service fees) 

3. The activities of student organizations approved by the College (except for 
dances and similar functions) 

4. Short Courses/Seminars for which the fees go through the College's business 
office 

5. Staff activities 

2. Category II - Basic Charge 

1. Dances and similar functions sponsored by College-approved student 
organizations 

2. Short Courses/Seminars co-sponsored by the College for which course fees 
do not go through the College's business office 

3. Community groups and organizations for an event with educational or 
recreational objective 

4. Meetings and related activities of non-profit, community service oriented 
community organizations 

5. Any college activity for which admission is charged which is primarily fund 
raising in nature 

Applicable Charges, Category II 

Gymnasium $10/hour 

Pool $10/hour 

Jenkins Auditorium $ 5/day 

Student Center $35/day 

57 



Classroom $ 3/day 

Conference Room $ 4/day 

3. Category III - Regular Charges 

1. Community groups and organizations sponsoring events with 
non-educational objectives or for financial gain 

2. Any community activity for which admission fees are charged 

Applicable Charges, Category III 



Gymnasium 

Pool 

Jenkins Auditorium 

Student Center 

Classroom 

Conference Room 



$20/hour, 2 hour minimum 

$20/hour, 2 hour minimum 

$20/hour, 2 hour minimum 

$150/day 

$3/hour, 3 hour minimum 

$6/hour, 3 hour minimum 



4. Charges for Special Services (applicable to Categories I, II, and III, if requested 
by sponsoring groups if deemed advisable by College) 



Food 

Audiovisual services 
Registration clerks 
Stagings 

Setting up podium 

Public Address System 

Chairs 

Tables, etc. 
Security guards 
Special custodial services 



Cost to be arranged 
$3/man hour 
$2/man hour 
$3/man hour 



applicable rates 
applicable rates 



Section C- POLICIES 

1 . Priorities for college facility usage will be as follows: 

A. College sponsored programs and activities 

(1) Instructional 

(2) Student activities 

(3) Faculty and staff activities 

B. Community organizations within the service area of the college 

(1) Clearances for specialized facilities (bymnasium, auditorium, etc.) 
will be secured from the appropriate person. 

(2) Student group activities involving outside speakers must have 
approval of the President or the Dean of Student Affairs. 



58 



( 3) Non-college youth groups using Facilities must have adult 
supen ision. 

( 4) All non-college organizations using facilities must haw 
person from the college assigned to if to insure thai .ill 
policies and regulations of the college are followed. 

( 5) All requests foi use of college facilities should be filed .it 
leasl two weeks prior to the date(s) requested. One month 

is encouraged. 

( 6) Reservations will not be made for a longer period ol time 
than one quarter for non-college organizations. 

( 7) Concessions for all events held on college facilities are 
reserved by the College. 

( 8) All food services, included coffee breaks, are reserved for 
the Armstrong cafeteria. 

( 9) All collection of fees for all events held on campus will be 
done by the Business Office or its authorized 
representative. 

(10) Sponsoring groups will be responsible for damage (deposits 
for entertainment will be required). 

(1 1) Alcoholic beverages may not be sold or served on campus. 

(12) College reserves the right to deny use of facilities to anyone 
that it deems to be a potential threat to the general good of 
the College. 

Section D- PROCEDURES 

1. All requests for use of college facilities will be made through the Coordinator of 
Facilities located in the Division of Community Services. A "Request for Use of 
Facilities" form will be used for reserving college facilities for all functions except for 
regularly scheduled classes. Department heads scheduling classroom/lab utilization will 
simply submit a copy of the quarterly Registrar's Schedule of Classes form. All requests 
for use of facilities will be confirmed in writing. 

2. The Coordinator of Facilities will process the requests for use of facilities by 
clearing the requested use of facilities with the appropriate persons and by having such 
usage entered on the College Activities Calendar and by notifying the appropriate 
personnel. If the event requires special arrangements, these will be completed by the 
Coordinator prior to entry of the event on the college calendar. 



59 



3. The Coordinator of Facilities, upon arranging for the facilities and services 
requested, will forward to the requesting group a Permit to use Campus Facilities form 
with the appropriate conditions and agreements entered thereon. Copies of this form will 
be forwarded to the appropriate persons on campus. 

4. Invoices for appropriate costs by all campus units providing requested services 
according to the fee schedules established in this policy will be received by the 
Coordinator of Facilities who will then prepare an event cost budget which will be 
submitted to the Business Office for disbursement of funds. 

5. Non-college organizations will be required to pay all fees and deposit in advance. 




STUDENT CONDUCT 

The conduct of students on the campus, at all college sponsored affairs or when 
representing the college in any capacity, must meet standards of behavior in compliance 
with the Code of Conduct of Armstrong State College and the Regents of the University 
System of Georgia. 



60 



STUDENT CODE OF CONDUCT 
Adopted, June, i ( )() c ) 

Revised, June, l ( )7* 

STUDENT CONDUCT PROGRAM 
ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 



I. The Code of Student Conduct 

A. General Policies 

1. The College is dedicated not only to learning and the advance of knowledge, hut also 
to the development of ethically sensitive and responsible persons. It seeks to achieve 
these goals through a sound educational program and policies governing student 
conduct that encourage independence and maturity. The college distinguishes its 
responsibility for student conduct from the control functions of the community. 

2. The College may apply sanctions or take other appropriate action when student 
conduct interferes with the College's (a) primary responsibility of ensuring the 
opportunity for attainment of educational objectives, or (b) subsidiary responsibility 
of protecting property, keeping records, providing services and sponsoring 
non-classroom activities such as lectures, concerts, athletic events and social functions. 

3. Students are subject to the separate provisions of the Armstrong State College Honor 
Code. 

4. Students shall have an opportunity to participate in the formation of all policies, rules 
and sanctions pertaining to student conduct. 

B. Offenses 

In observance of the right of all members of the College Community to be fully advised as 
to the kinds of behavior that must be characterized as unacceptable by the College as it 
carries out its responsibilities of providing quality education for all of its students, the 
following code of prohibited conduct is published: 

1 . Damage to Property 

Malicious or unauthorized intentional damage or destruction of property belonging to 
the College, to a member of the College community, or to a visitor to the campus, is 
prohibited. 

2. Disorderly Assembly 

a. No student shall assemble on campus for the purpose of creating a riot, or 
destruction, or disorderly diversion which interferes with the normal operation of 
the College. This section shall not be construed so as to deny any student the 
right of peaceful, non-disruptive assembly. 

b. No student or group of students shall obstruct the free movement of other 
persons about the campus, interfere with the normal operation of the College. 

c. The abuse of unauthorized use of sound amplification equipment indoors or 
outdoors during classroom hours is prohibited. (Use of sound amplification 
equipment must have prior approval by the Office of Student Affairs.) 



61 



3. Disorderly Conduct 

a. Disorderly or obscene conduct or breach of the peace on College property or at 
any functions sponsored or supervixed by the College or any recognized College 
organization is prohibited. 

b. No student shall push, strike or physically assault any member of the faculty, 
administration, staff, or student body or any visitor to the campus. 

c. Conduct on College property, or at functions sponsored or supervised by the 
College or any recognized college organization, which materially interferes with 
the normal operation of the College or the requirements of appropriate discipline, 
is prohibited. 

d. No student shall enter or attempt to enter any dance, social, athletic, or any other 
event sponsored or supervised by the College or any recognized College 
organization without credentials for admission, i.e., ticket, identification card, 
invitation, etc. or in violation of any reasonable qualifications established for 
attendance. At such College functions a student must present proper credentials 
to property identified College faculty and staff upon their request. 

e. No student shall interfere with, or give false name to, or fail to cooperate with 
any properly identified College faculty, administrative, or staff personnel while 
these persons are in the performance of their duties. 

f. Lewd, indecent, or obscene conduct or expression is prohibited. 

g. Conduct that is a crime under the criminal laws of Georgia, or of the United 
States, which takes place on College property or in the course of a College activity 
is prohibited. 

4. Drugs 

The possession or use (without valid medical or dental prescription), manufacture, 
furnishing, or sale of any narcotic or dangerous drug controlled by federal or Georgia 
law is prohibited. 

5. Falsification of Records and Contracts 

a. No student shall alter, falsify, conterfeit, forge, or cause to be altered, falsified, 
counterfeited, or forged, any record, forms or document used by the College. 

b. Violation of contractual agreements between a student and the College, including 
but not limited to, written financial aid agreements will be subject to discipline 
under this code. 

6. Explosives 

a. No student shall possess, furnish, sell, or use explosives of any kind on College 
property or at functions sponsored by College or any recognized College 
organization. 

b. No student shall make or cause to be made a false bomb threat. 

7. Fire Safety 

a. No student shall tamper with fire safety equipment. 

b. The unauthorized possession, sale furnishing, or use of any incendiary device is 
prohibited. 

c. No student shall set or cause to be set any unauthorized fire in or on College 
property. 

62 



d, Nd student siuii make, 01 cause to be made, .1 False fire alarm. 

e. rhe possession 01 use ol Fireworks on ( ollegc property <>i 11 

the ( ollegc 01 -inn recognized I ollegc organization Is prohibited. 1 Ireworl 
defined as any substance prepared t<»i the purpose o( produi 
ludiblc effect ol combustion, explosion, 01 detonation. 

s. Weapons 

Students arc prohibited from possession ol firearms on ( ollegc property 01 it 1 
sponsored 01 supervised by the College 01 any recognized College organization, rhe 
possession 01 use ol any othei offensive weapon is prohibited. (I xceptions m 
made foi official uses authorized by the College.) 

9. Hazing 

All rites and ceremonies ol induction, initiation, or orientation into College life 01 into 

the life or any College group which tend to occassion or allow physical or mental 
suffering are prohibited. 

10. joint Responsibility for Infractions 

Students who knowingly act in concert to violate college regulations have individual 
and joint responsibility for such violation and such concerted acts are prohibited. 

I 1. Student Identification Cards 

a. Lending, selling, or otherwise transferring a student identification card is 
prohibited. 

b. The use of a student identification card by anyone other than its original holder is 
prohibited. 

12. Theft 

No student shall take, attempt to take, or keep in his possession items belonging to 
students, faculty, staff, student groups, or visitors to the campus without proper 
authorization. 

1 3. Gambling 

The playing of cards or any other game of chance or skill for money or other items of 
value is prohibited. 

1 4. Unauthorized Entry or Use of College Facilities. 

a. No student shall make unauthorized entry into any College building, office, or 
other facility nor shall any person remain without authorization in any building 
after normal closing hours. 

b. No student shall make unauthorized use of any College facility. 

1 5 . Repeated violations 

Repeated violations of published rules or regulations of the College, which 
cumulatively indicate an unwillingness or inability to conform to the standards of the 
College for student life, are prohibited. 

16. Violation of Outside Law 

Violation of local, state, or federal law, on or off the campus, which violative act 
constitutes a clear and present danger of material interference with the normal, orderly 



63 



operation and processes of the College, or with the requirements of appropriate 
discipline, is prohibited. 

17. Violation of any College rule subsequently promulgated by the College for the 
infraction of which sanctions may be imposed under this code. 

C. Group Offenses 

1. Offenses by recognized groups are under the jurisdiction of the Student Activities 
Committee and shall be referred to that Committee for action. 

2. Actions of individual members of a group which are in violation of the Student 
Conduct Code shall be dealt with under the provision of the.Student Conduct Code. 

D. Disciplinary Measures 

1. Major Sanctions: (a) Expulsion: The permanent severence of the student's relationship 
with the College, (b) Disciplinary Suspension: The temporary severence of the 
student's relationship with the College for a specified period of time, but not less than 
the remainder of the quarter in which the sanction is imposed, (c) Disciplinary 
Probation: Notice to the student that any further violation may result in suspension or 
expulsion. Disciplinary probation may include one or more of the following: 
restrictions, reprimand and/or restitution. 

2. Minor Sanctions: (a) Restrictions: exclusion from such specified student privileges as 
may be consistent with the offense committed, (b) Written reprimand: a written 
statement of disapproval to the student which will be retained in the student's file so 
long as he remains at Armstrong, but which will not be forwarded to any other College 
or employer, (c) Oral reprimand: An oral statement of disapproval, (d) Restitutions: 
Reimbursement for damage to or misappropriation of property. This may be in the 
form of appropriate service or other compensations and may be imposed in addition to 
other sanctions. 

3. Major sanctions ordinarily shall be imposed only upon the recommendation of the 
Student Court. In extraordinary circumstance, where gross violations of conduct rules 
are disrupting the proper functioning of the College, students may be summarily 
suspended by the Dean of Student Affairs, the Dean of the College or the President of 
the College. Appeal from such suspension may be in accordance with Part II, Section 
C. 

II. Administration of the Code 

A. General Procedures 

1. All violations of the student Code of Conduct will be immediately reported to the 
Dean of Student Affairs by any person who has knowledge of the Commission of any 
such violation. 

2. The Dean of Student Affairs shall insure that the best interests of any offending 
student are served, regardless of whether disciplinary action is taken, by making sure 
that the student is advised of his rights. 

3. Where sufficient evidence exists that a violation of law has occurred, the Dean of 
Student Affairs shall refer the case and transmit the evidence to the appropriate law 
enforcement agency. The student may also be charged with the violation of a College 
Conduct rule if the interest of the College has been abused by a student's conduct. 

4. Where the evidence establishes to his satisfaction that the College offense has occurred, 
the Dean of Student Affairs shall advise that student of the charges against him and ask 
the student if he prefers to have the offense handled administrati\el> or to have the 



64 



i 



case referred to the Student Court i<>i hearing, If the student prefers that the case not 
be referred u> the Student Court, he will i>r required i<> sign i s/aJvei of ins n^iii t«» a 
hearing before the Student t ourt. 

5. it the student chooses to have ins case heard by the Student ( ourt, the < ourt shall be 
convened in us presiding officei i«> considei the evidence of the violation 
reasonably possible aftei the violation is reported, i>u i no soonei that thre< 
iftei notification of the accused. 

B. Procedural Rights of Students 

I he essence of the procedural rights of an accused is the right to .1 fail and 1mp.nn.1i hearing 

and the right to be presumed innocent until proven guilty. 

Any Student whose case is referred to the Student Court: 

1. Shall be notified of such referral in writing by the Dean of Student Affairs .it least 
three (3) class days before the hearing and shall be apprised in the notice of the cl 
against him along with the names of his accusers and the principal witnesses to be 
brought against him. This notice shall be hand delivered or shall be mailed to the last 
known address of the addressee by certified mail and shall be postmarked at least five 
(5) days before the hearing. 

2. Shall have the right to an adviser of his own choosing. The adviser will not participate 
directly in the proceedings except to offer advice to his client'. 

3. May not be made to bear witness against himself. The Court may not take the refusal 
of the accused to testify as evidence of guilt, but this proviso does not give the accused 
immunity from a hearing or from recommendations reached in a hearing because the 
accused does not testify. 

4. In the event an appeal is filed, the student shall have access to a complete tape 
recording of the hearing if available and to the written record prepared by the 
secretary. 

5. Shall not be charged with specific offenses with regard to College offenses previously 
heard and acted upon by the Student Court. However, the substantive facts of a case 
may be reopened for consideration upon invitation of the accused acting through the 
normal appeal channels. 

6. Shall have the right to privacy. All witnesses will be sequestered from the hearing room 
during the course of a hearing. Witnesses may not discuss a pending case. 

7. The hearing shall be closed to the public, but the accused shall, by prior agreement, be 
allowed such observers of the hearing, at two, as may be commensurate with the space 
available. Individuals who serve as observers in a given case may not testify as witness 
in that case. 

8. The person bringing the charges shall be afforded an opportunity to present witnesses 
and documentary or other evidence, including sworn written statements from witnesses 
who cannot appear for cases acceptable to the Court. The accused and any individual 
bringing the charges shall have the right to cross examine all witnesses present and may 
offer a rebuttal to sworn written statements from witnesses not present. The Court 
shall not be bound by formal rules governing the presentation of evidence, and it may 
consider any evidence presented which is deemed to be of probative value in the case. 

C. Appeal Procedures 

1. The student shall have the right to appeal any decision of the Student Court and/or 
administrative action taken. The student shall have five days from the receipt of notice 



65 



of the administrative action of the Dean of Student Affairs to appeal to the President 
ot the College who may refer it to a committee in accordance with the Board of 
Regents' policy. 

2. Appeal from decisions of the President of the College involving suspension or expulsion 
may be made to the Board of Regents of the University System in accordance with the 
Board of Regents' stated policy. 

III. The Student Court and the Student Conduct Committee 

A. Composition and Procedure of Student Court 

1. The Student Court shall be composed of eight students who shall be appointed by the 
Student Committee from a list approved by the Student Senate. Due consideration will 
be given to equitable appointment of Court members on the basis of academic class, 
race, and sex. Students on probation with the College in academic or disciplinary 
matters may not serve on the Student Court. The Court shall elect a chairman, a 
vice-chairman and a recorder from its membership. 

A quorum of the Court shall consist of five members. A decision that a student has 
committed an offense requires an affirmative vote of three-fifths of the members of the 
Court deciding the case. Major sanctions may likewise be imposed only by a 
three-fifths vote of such members. Minor sanctions may be imposed by a majority vote. 
The chairman may vote in cases of a tie vote. 

Student Court members shall examine their consciences carefully to determine whether 
they can in good conscience serve on a panel hearing a particular case, and in the event 
that there is any doubt what so ever such members shall excuse themselves from duty 
on the specific panel in question. 

2. A written copy of the Court's decision shall be given to the student concerned and to 
the Dean of Student Affairs as a recommendation of administrative action. This notice 
shall advise the student of his rights to appeal. 

3. The Court may impose any authorized sanction or combination of sanctions deemed 
by it to be warranted by the circumstances of the case. 

B. Advisers to the Court 

1. An adviser and an associate adviser to the Student Court shall be appointed by the 
President of the College. 

2. Ordinarily the adviser will serve in that office for one year only and usually will be 
succeeded in that position by the associate adviser. Therefore, after the initial 
appointments, only an associate adviser will ordinarily be appointed each year. The 
succession of an associate to the adviser position is deemed to occur on the last day of 
the Spring quarter. 

If, for any reason, the adviser is unable to complete his term, the associate advisers 
shall succeed to the office of adviser and another associate adviser shall be appointed 
by the above procedures. If, during the Summer quarter, neither adviser is on campus, 
a temporary adviser will be appointed. 

3. Duties of the adviser and the associate adviser: It shall be the duty of the adviser to 
consult with the Court and to offer advice to the chairman and members of the Court 
on substantive and procedural questions. The adviser, or the associate adviser in the 
event the adviser is unable to attend, shall be present at all meetings and hearings of the 
Court. The adviser may not vote nor may he participate directly in the conduct of 
hearings before the Court except through the chairman, or acting chairman, of the 
Court. The adviser should be governed at all times by the principle that a hearing 
before the Student Court is primarily a matter of student responsibility. 

66 



C. I he Student ( ondu< I ( ommittee 

I. I tu- Student Conduct Committee shall be responsible to the faculty and to tin- 
President ot the College foi recommending policies relating i<> itudent conduct, foi 
Formulating or approving rules and enforcement procedures within tin- framework ot 
existing policies, and foi recommending to the President ot the < otlege changes In the 
administration ot any aspect ol the Student Conduct Program. 

rhe Committee shall consisl ol five teaching faculty members, the Dean ot Student 
Attaiis, and foui student members, one representing each class, rhe faculty men 
shall be appointed in the faculty in accordance with the faculty statutes, rhe student 
members shall in- appointed by the Student Senate, f ach membei shall serve tor , t 
period ot one year. Members ol the Committee may be reappointed and replacement 
members mas be approved at such time as it is necessary to assure lull membership ot 
the Committee. I he President of the College may appoint temporary members ot the 
Committee to serve during the summer term. A chairman, a vice-chairman, and ■> 
secretary shall he ele< ted at the first meeting of the Committee. 

3. The Dean of Student Affairs shall assist the Committee in the development of policy 
and in the discharge of its responsibilities. He shall coordinate the activities ol .ill 
officials, committees, student groups, and tribunals responsible for student conduct. 

4. All regulations or rules relating to student conduct that are proposed by any College- 
official, committee or student group, and for which sanctions may be imposed in the 
name of the College, must be submitted to the Committee for consideration and review 
prior to submission to the faculty and the student body. The Committee shall have 10 
days in which to review the same. 

Amending Procedures 

A. Revision of the Code of Conduct by the Student Conduct Committee will require 
confirmation by majority vote of those faculty and student members voting and will require 
that two thirds of the Committee be present. 

B. All amendments establishing additional rules of conduct and/or imposing sanctions shall be 
in writing and shall be publicized at least once in an official publication. The College's 
failure to comply with these requirements shall be a complete defense to any charge of 
violation of a rule of which the student has no actual knowledge. A student's failure to 
familiarize himself with these additional rules shall not be an adequate defense. Any such 
additional rules shall be posted on the bulletin board in the Memorial College Center for a 
period of ten (10) days before the effective date thereof. 

Board of Regents Policy 

None of the regulations and procedures herein contained shall be in conflict with policies of the 
Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia which shall govern in all matters related to 
Student Conduct. 



67 



TRAFFIC AND PARKING REGULATIONS 

I. State And local traffic laws apply as traffic regulations on Armstrong State College 

campus. Employees are authorized to use faculty decals for their vehicles. 

I I . Registration of vehicles operating on campus: 

A. ALL VEHICLES DRIVEN ON THE ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 
CAMPUS MUST BE REGISTERED AND MUST DISPLAY THE PROPER 
DECAL. 

1. Decals are obtained in the office of Plant Operations and Security and must 
be affixed to the rear window (lower left corner) unless otherwise specified 
by the Security Office. 

2. Decals expire at the end of Summer Quarter. Vehicle operators must obtain 
decals within 5 (five) days of the first day of classes of Fall Quarter or the 
first quarter they are enrolled at the College. 

3. Any one obtaining another vehicle during the course of a quarter should 
have this vehicle registered immediately. 

4. Student vehicle operators are authorized to use student decals for their 
vehicles. Employees are authorized to use faculty decals foi their vehicles. 

5. Senior decals are no longer valid, but Special Parking decals are available on 
a limited basis for individuals with special hardships. These decals permit the 
operator to park in faculty, student or visitor spaces. Contact the Office of 
Student Affairs for further information. 

6. Graduage students enrolled in the Joint Graduate Program are required to 
have an Armstrong parking decal and are subject to ASC parking and traffic 
regulations. 

B. Non-Decal Vehicle Regulations. 

1. Visitors should park in visitor spaces or in the back parking lot area 
designated for non-decal vehicles. 

2. A non-decal vehicle parked in areas other than visitor or the non-decal area 
is subject to tow-away or to a special fine. For the first such violation of a 
non-decal vehicle the operator may be assessed the special fine of $8.00 
(subsequent violations will be $12.00). 

3. If a student or employee must drive a vehicle that has not been registered 
and given a decal, then that vehicle should be parked in the non-decal area 
of the back parking lot. 

68 



II. Pai king Regulations 

A. Parking spaces marked Department Head, Student, etc., are reserved foi • 
w ith the appropi iate decal. 

B. Visitoi spaces are reserved foi vehicles without decals whicl 
visitors. 

C. General Parking Regulations: 

1. Parking is not permitted at the red curbs. I hese areas are fire lanes and must 
be kept clear. Am vehicle parked in red curb areas is subject to fow 

to a special fine of $8.00 (subsequent violations will be $ I 2.00). 

2. Vehicles are not permitted on the grass or sidewalks. 

3. Vehicles may not be backed into parking spaces. 

4. The area along the white curb in front of the Administration Building is 
designated 10 minute parking and should be used accordingly. 

5. Parking is not permitted at solid yellow lines on the curbs. 

6. All persons are expected to park their vehicles in the appropriate places 
made available for them. 

7. A vehicle meeting the college decal regulations which is parked in an 
unauthorized space on campus streets or on campus grounds will be issued a 
ticket which carries a special fine of $6.00. Repeat violations of the same 
type will be treated according to the incremental system of fines described 
in section IV, starting with the third increment. 

8. Reserved parking spaces are on reserve status during the hours between 8:00 
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. on College working days. (Monday through Friday). 
Special signs indicate other hours for reserved spaces such as the faculty 
day-night reserved spaces. 

D. Permission may be granted by College authorities to except vehicles and 
operators from the above stated requirements where circumstances warrant, such 
as a need to load and unload vehicles. A vehicle operator should obtain 
permission for the exception before operating a vehicle in such an unauthorized 
manner. 

V. Traffic Enforcement 

A. Violators of regulations will be issued tickets by the Security Department. All 
fines must be paid to the Security Office in the Plant Operations building within 

69 



7 (seven) days of the violation or dn appeal must be made (see section V). An 
inclement system of lines on a quarterly basis is used. The first ticket is $2.00, 
the second (of a like violation) $4.00, the third $8.00, and subsequent tickets 
L00. 

B. fines are assessed to vehicle operators, hut the person in whose name a vehicle is 

istered is held responsible for proper operation of the vehicle on campus and 
is held equally responsible for payment of any fines regardless of who operates 

the vehicle on campus unless the vehicle is stolen. 

C. Students who have unpaid fines or charges at the end of the quarter will not be 
allowed to registei tor the succeeding quarter and the grades for the quarter in 
which the violation (s) occurred will be withheld. Transcripts will not be released 

from the Registrar's Office until all accounts have been cleared. 

D. Vehicle lowing Policy. Vehicles involved in certain offenses (as specified 
elsewhere) and vehicles without decals which are parked in unauthorized spaces 
on campus streets or grounds are subject to being towed to the Plant Security 
Office. A ten dollar towing charge plus a two dollar fine will be assessed the 
vehicle operator. Vehicles parked in the large parking lot parking spaces are not 
subject to tow away for parking violations. 

V. Traffic Ticket Appeal 

A. A traffic committee composed of students, faculty and staff is provided for 
persons wishing to appeal traffic tickets. A ticket must be appealed within 7 
(seven) days of the violation. Traffic Committee meets in the Student 
Government Office - Room 201 - in the Memorial College Center at posted 
times. If a student is unable to attend the Traffic Committee, he may pick up a 
traffic appeal form from the Director of Student Activities office or from the 
Security office. When this form is completed it should be placed in the mail drop 
in the Student Center Annex and should be marked "Traffic Court". 

If a person's appeal is turned down, he has three class days from the day of the 
decision to pay the fine or to make further appeal. 

B. If a person's appeal is rejected by the traffic court and the person doesn't agree 
with the decision, he may take one of the following steps: 

1. Students and visitors may appeal to the Dean of Student Affairs and 
thereafter to the President of the College. 

2. Employees may appeal to the administrator under whose supervision they 
work. The administrators who receive these employee appeals are: Dean of 
the College, Dan of Student Affairs, Dean of Community Services, and 
Comptroller. 



70 



Special Note to Department Heads, program sponsors ch othei people h 
Visitors on campus! Please advise youi visiting guests o( the ( ollege vehicle regulations 
and please assist them in locating propei parking spaces. It you need assistance with 
locating parking spaces foi visitors, contact Mr. Duk Bakei at Plant Security (extension 

226), a day in advance it al all possible, 

When in doubt, park in the large parking lot at the real ol the campus. 




71 



MISCELLANEOUS REGULATIONS 

Telephone Regulations 

Students are called to the telephone only in emergencies. Office telephones are not 
to be used by students. Public telephones are provided in the Student Union, and the 
Uassroom buildings. 

Accidents 

In the event an Armstrong student becomes ill or involved in an accident while on 
campus, the faculty member teaching the class in which the accident occurs or the first 
person on the scene should proceed as follows: 

1. Call the switchboard and report the illness or accident giving the location on 
campus. The operator will then notify the Campus Nurse and the Office of 
Student Affairs. 

2. Maintain order, prevent crowds from forming, insure that the person is not 
moved, and keep him as comfortable as possible until the nurse arrives. 

3. When the nurse arrives, the following steps will be taken: 

a. The nurse will administer the proper first-aid or emergency treatment. 

b. The switchboard will be contacted if an ambulance is needed. 

c. The nurse will remain with the injured person until the ambulance arrives 
and accompany the individual to the hospital if necessary. 

d. The Office of Student Affairs will attempt to notify the parents of the 
injured or ill student. 

Dress 

The attire preferred by any given student reflects an effort to satisfy a variety of 
physical and psychological needs. The college leaves the matter to the discretion of the 
student in the belief that he will exercise this prerogative wisely and in good taste. 



72 



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Apply for Graduation 
Auditing Courses 
Transcripts 
Withdrawals 
Sav'h State Exchange 
Admissions 
Re-Admission 
Transfer Credits 



Whom 



Where 





Solms 




Science 




Gamble 




Solms 




Gamble 




Victoi 




Gamble 




Jenkins 




Gamble 




Victor 




Library 




Science 




Gymnasium 




Victor 


Registrar's Office 


Adm. Bldg. 


Registrar's Office 


Adm. Bldg. 


Course Dept. Head 




Registrar's Office 


Adm. Bldg. 


Student Affairs Office 


Adm. Bldg. 


Registrar's Office 


Adm. Bldg. 


Registrar & Admissions 


Adm. Bldg. 


Registrar & Admissions 


Adm. Bldg. 


Registrar 


Adm. Bldg. 



ALUMNI AFFAIRS 
Alumni Affairs 



Miss Mosley, Stu. Affairs 



Adm. Bldg. 



ATHLETICS 

Intramural 
Intercollegiate 

COUNSELING 
Academic 

Personal 

Vocational-Educational 
Veteran 



Coach Bedwell 
Coach Alexander 
Coach Kinder 

Asst. to Dean of College or 

Academic Advisors 
Miss Benson, Stu. Affairs 

Miss Benson, Stu. Affairs 
Mr. Phil Cook, Stu. Affairs 



Gymnasium 

Gymnasium 



Adm. Bldg. 
Stu. Center 
Adm. Bldg. 
Adm. Bldg. 



73 



Subject 



Whom 



Where 



EMPLOYMENT 
Part-time 
Placement for Seniors 

FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE 

Student Loans and 
Scholarships 

HEALTH SERVICE 
Clinic 
Emergency 

HOUSING 
Off-Campus 

LIBRARY 
Cards 
Fines 

IDENTIFICATION CARDS 
Student I.D. 
Replacement or 
Temporary I.D. 
Punched & Verified 



Student Affairs Office 
Student Affairs Office 



Mr. Griffin 
Student Affairs 



Mrs. Weeks 

Call College Switchboard 

DialO 

Student Affairs Office 



Circulation 
Business Office 



Registration each Qtr. 

Student Activities Office 
Student Activities Office 



Adm. Bldg. 
Adm. Bldg. 



Adm. Bldg. 



Annex 



Adm. Bldg. 



Library 
Adm. Bldg. 



Gymnasium 

Stu. Center 
Stu. Center 



LOST AND FOUND 

MILITARY INFORMATION 
Selective Service 
Veterans 

ORGANIZATIONS 

Calendar Information 
Reserving Space in 

Student Center 
All other Reservations 
Schedules of Meetings 

and Events 

STU.GOV. ASSOC. 
STU. HONOR COUNCIL 
STUDENT COURT 



Student Affairs Office 
Student Activities Office 

Registrar's Office 
Registrar's Office 



Director of Public Info. 

Student Activities Office 
Director of Public Info. 

Student Activities Office 

Room 201 

S.G.A. Office 

Room 201 
S.G.A. Office 

Room 201 



Adm. Bldg. 
Stu. Center 

Adm. Bldg. 
Adm. Bldg. 



Adm. Bldg. 

Stu. Center 
Adm. Bldg. 

Stu. Center 

Stu. Center 

Stu. Center 

Stu. Center 



74 



Subject 

TRAFFIC 
\wi<> Decals 

1 icket Appeal I orm 

I raffic \ incs 

I raffic Committee 



Whom 



Obtain at Plant Security 
S.G.A. Office 01 
Plain Security 
Pay .11 Plant Security 
S.G.A. Office, Room 201 



Where 






siu. Centei 



TESTING PROGRAMS 
N.T.E.,G.R.E., 
CLEP, Rising 
Junior Test, etc. 



Miss Benson, Stu. Allan 



Adni. Bldg. 




75 






76 



Students 
Illustrated 

,irong Mate College 1974-1 975 Savannah, Georgia 




ALMA MATER 

Alma Mater through the ages, 

singing thy undying fame, 

Will thy sons and daughters cherish 

And defend thy golden name. 

To each heart thy noble story 

And thy calm and stately grace 

Herald thine immortal glory 
Armstrong, hail, all hail to thee. 

Alma Mater those before us 

Left thine honor great and strong 

We who follow take their banner 

Raise it with a fighting song! 

Consecrated is thy teaching, 

Sacred is thy marble height, 

Glorious thy spirit reaching 

Ever upward to the light. 



Words by Margaret Spencer Lubs 
and Doris Falk, Class of 1939 



MESSAGE TO STUDENTS 



This handbook is designed for you, the student <>t Armstrong State ( ol« 
lege. There is general information about the college as well as spe< rfk Infor- 

mation concerning college policies and regulations. You arc held responsible 
for conducting your college related activities in accordance with the college 
policies and regulations printed here as well as those policies provided 
in the College Bulletin. 

Your success at Armstrong State College will be determined largely by 
your adaptation to the responsibilities that accompany your status as a stu- 
dent at this growing institution of the Georgia system of higher education. 
This Handbook is designed to assist you in understanding these responsibilities 
and is provided with the hope that it will help make your experiences 
at Armstrong enjoyable as well as educational. 





ABERCORN 



STR E E T 



ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE CAMPUS 



ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 

President 

Dean of the College 

Dean of Student Affairs 

Dean of Community Services 

Registrar 

Comptroller 

VICTOR HALL 

Education Dept. 

History & Political Science Dept. 

Psychology & Sociology Dept. 

GAMBLE HALL 

Business Dept. 

English & Speech Dept. 

Foreign Language Dept. 

Criminal Justice Dept. 

SCIENCE HALL 

Biology Dept. 

Math Dept. 

Physics Dept. 

SOLMS HALL 

Chemistry Dept. 

Dental Hygiene Dept. 

Nursing Dept. 



6. 



9. 
10. 

11. 



12. 



JENKINS HALL 

Art Dept. 

Music Dept. 

STUDENT SERVICE 

Bookstore 

Infirmary 

Snackbar 

MEMORIAL COLLEGE CENTE 

Cafeteria 

Director of Student Activities 

Student Government 

Student Lounge 

Academic Skills Laboratory 

LANE LIBRARY 

MAINTENANCE BUILDING 

Campus Post Office 

GYMNASIUM & POOL 

Athletic Director 

P.E. Dept. 

STUDENT PARKING AREA 



Table of Contents 



Message to Students 1 

College Calendar 4 

President's Welcome 5 

History of the College 6 

ACADEMIC INFORMATION AND POLICIES 

Class Policies and Academic Standing 7 

Library Information 14 

Academic Honor Code 17 

STUDENT LIFE - INFORMATION AND POLICIES 

Student Services 24 

Counseling, Financial Aids, Job Placement, Housing, Health, Records and 
Miscellaneous Services. 

Student Activities 28 

Student Activity fee 28 

Student Government Association 30 

Student Government Association Constitution 32 

Student Publications 40 

Special Events 41 

Intramurals 41 

Student Organizations: Activities and Policies on 

Governance, Recognition, and Off-Campus Meeting 

Houses 42 

Some General College Policies 52 

Regents Policy on Disruptive Behavior 52 

Outside Guests and Speakers at Meetings 54 

Use of Campus Facilities 56 

Student Code of Conduct 61 

Vehicle Regulations 68 

Miscellaneous Regulations 72 

Where to go — Whom to see 73 



ACADEMIC CALENDAR 
1974-1975 



SUMMER QUARTER, 1974 

May 17 Freshman and transfer students should file all papers require 

in the application for admission by this dat< 

May 31 Transient students (for Summer Quarter only) should file a 

papers required in the application for admission by this dat< 

June 10 Registration. Rising Junior English Examinatioi 

June 11 Classes begii 

June 12 Last day to register for credi 

June 13 Last day to enroll in any clas 

June 18 Rising Junior English Examinatioi 

June 19 Comparative Guidance and Placement Examinatioi 

June 22 History and Government examinations (applicatic 

deadline, May 3C 

July 2 Diagnostic examination for placement in beginnir 

English classe 

July 4 Holida 

July 8 Mid-term reports du 

July 11 Diagnostic examination for placement in beginnir 

Mathematics classe 

July 15-19 Pre-advisement for the Fall Quarte 

July 19 Comparative Guidance and Placement Examinatio 

August 5 Last day of classe 

August 6 Reading da 

August 7-9 Examination 

August 9 Graduatio 

FALL QUARTER, 1974 

August 19 Comparative Guidance and Placement Examinatioi 

September 2 Freshman and transfer students should file all pape 

required in the application for admission by this dat< 
September 5 Diagnostic examinations for placement in beginnin 

English and Mathematics classe 

September 16 First Faculty Meeting 

September 17 Comparative Guidance and Placement Examinatioi 



(.eptember 18 Orientation for new students; advisement of sopho- 
mores, juniors, and seniors. 

September 19-20 Registration. Rising junior English Examination. 

September 23 Classes begin. 

eptember 24 Last day to register for credit. 

jteptember 25 Last day to enroll in any class. 

October 1 Rising Junior English Examination. 

October 19 History and Government examinations (application 

deadline, September 26). 

Dctober 24 Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning 

English classes. 

Dctober 30 Mid-term reports due. 

Dctober 31 Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning 

Mathematics classes. 

November 4-8 Pre-advisement for the Winter Quarter. 

November 19 Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

November 28-29 Thanksgiving Holidays (Begin at 12:30 P.M. 

on November 27). 

December 2 Last day of classes. 

December 3 Reading day. 

(December 4-6 Examinations. 

[December 9 Christmas vacation begins. 



WINTER QUARTER, 1975 

December 13 Freshman and transfer students should file all papers 

required in the application for admission by this date. 

anuary 2 Registration. Rising Junior English Examination. 

anuary 3 Classes begin. 

anuary 6 Last day to register for credit. 

anuary 7 Last day to enroll in any class. 

anuary 8 Rising Junior Examination. 

anuary 18 History and Government examinations (application 

deadline, December 20). 

anuary 19 Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

anuary 31 Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning 

English classes. 

: ebruary Mid-term reports due. Diagnostic examination for 

placement in beginning Mathematics classes. 

: ebruary 10-14 Pre-advisement for the Spring Quarter. 

vlarch 10 Last day of classes. 

March 11 Reading day. 

vlarch 12-14 Examinations. 

vlarch 17-21 Spring recess. 



SPRING QUARTER, 1975 

March 7 Freshman and transfer students should file all paper 

required in the application for admission by this date 

March 24 Registration. Rising Junior English Examinatior 

March 25 Classes begir 

March 26 Last day to register for credi 

March 27 Last day to enroll in any clas: 

April 1 Rising Junior Examinatior 

April 19 History and Government examinations (applicatio 

deadline, March 28 

April 24 Mid-term reports due 

April 25 Diagnostic examination for placement in beginnin 

English classe 
April 29 Diagnostic examination for placement in beginnin 

Mathematics classe 

May 5-9 Pre-advisement for the Summer Quarte 

May 24 Comparative Guidance and Placement Examinatior 

May 31 Last day of classe 

May 31 Diagnostic examination for placement in beginnin 

Mathematics classe 

June 2 Reading da' 

June 3-5 Graduatio 

SUMMER QUARTER, 1975 

May 16 Freshman and transfer students should file all pape 

May 30 Transient students (for Summer Quarter onl 

should file all papers required in the application for admission by this dat« 

May 5 Comparative Guidance and Placement Examinatioi 

June 13 Registration. Rising Junior English Examinatior 

June 16 Classes begi 

June 17 Last day to register for credit. Rising Junior Englie 

Examinatio 

June 18 Last day to enroll in any clas 

June 21 History and Government examinations (applicatic 

deadline, May 3( 
July 2 Diagnostic examination for placement in beginnir 

English classe 

July 4 Holida 

July 9 Diagnostic examination for placement in beginnir 

Mathematics classe 

July 14 Mid-term reports du 

July 15 Comparative Guidance and Placement Examinatio 

July 14-18 Pre-advisement for the Fall Quarte, 

August 7 Last day of classe. 



igust 8 Reading day. 

gust 11-13 Examinations. 

igust 13 Graduation. 

FALL QUARTER, 1975 

jgust 15 Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

ptember 3 Freshman and transfer students should file all papers 

required in the application for admission by this date. 

ptember 5 Diagnostic examinations for placement in beginning 

English and Mathematics classes. 

ptember 15 First Faculty Meeting. Comparative Guidance and 

Placement Examination. 

ptember 16-19 Orientation. 

ptember 19 Advisement of sophomores, juniors, and seniors. 

[ptember 22-23 Registration. Rising Junior English Examination. 

jptember 24 Classes begin. 

ptember 25 Last day to register for credit. 

ptember 26 Last day to enroll in any class. 

ctober 7 Rising Junior Examination. 

ctober 18 History and Government examinations (application 

deadline, September 26). 

ctober 22 Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning 

English classes. 

ctober 24 Mid-term reports due. 

ctober 28 Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning 

Mathematics classes. 

ovember 3-7 Pre-advisement for the Winter Quarter. 

pvember 27-28 Thanksgiving Holidays (Begin at 12:30 P.M. on No- 
vember 26). 

ecember 4 Last day of classes. 

ecember 5 Reading day. 

ecember 8-10 Examinations. 

ecember 11 Christmas Vacation begins. 




PRESIDENT'S WELCOME 

I would like to extend a cordial welcome to all of the students at Armstro 
State College. We are very pleased to have those who are returning and \ 
anticipate with pleasure working with those who are new. You will find t 
faculty members, the administrative staff members, and the other personr 
at the college are glad that you are here and will make every effort to see tr 
your experience here will be a meaningful one. 

There is a real excitement which is attendent to learning; to be alive 
actually to be learning. There is also a very real excitement experienced 
the faculty and the administrative staff to be a part of the learning experien( 
of another. This is one of the prime reasons that a college campus is 
unique experience and different from any other experience you will e\ 
have. 



It is our hope that you will take advantage of the kind of academic dim, 
which we have at Armstrong State College. It is our desire to create an 
mosphere of inquiring and experimenting within the bounds of civility and 
be a part of the creative changes taking place in the students' lives. 

The students are in fact the reason for the existence of the college. H< 
us to help you make this reason worthwhile. y 






Henry L. Ashmore 
President 



HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE 

Armstrong State College was founded on May 27, 1935 as Armstrong junior 
dlege, by the Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Savannah to meet a long 
t need for a college in the community. The college was housed in the Arm- 
ong building, a gift to the city from the family of George F. Armstrong. Over 
5 years, five more buildings were constructed or acquired in the neighbor- 
ed of Forsyth Park and Monterey Square. 

The college, as Armstrong College of Savannah, became a two year unit of 
? University System of Georgia on January 1, 1959, under the control of the 
gents of the University System. 

In 1962, the Mills B. Lane Foundation purchased a new campus site of over 
acres which had been selected by the Regents. The new campus, with 
/en buildings, was occupied in December 1965. 

In 1964, Armstrong was made a four year institution and became Armstrong 
ite College. In 1971, graduate studies were added in cooperation with 
vannah State College. The college is fully accredited by the Southern Asso- 
ition of Colleges and Schools. Armstrong offers the degrees of Bachelor of 
ts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Business Administration, Master of Cdu- 
tion and Master of Business Administration. 



-u 




F 



\. 




Academic 
Information 
And Policies 



DR. H. D. PROPST 
Dean of the College 



The following information is a summary of academic information provid 
in the College Bulletin. This information is not intended to be complete a 
should not be relied upon as final authority for information affecting yc 
standing in College. For complete information see the College Bulletin 
the proper administrative official. 



SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE EXCHANGE PROGRl 



A student enrolled as a fulltime student at Armstrong has the privil 
(with approval by the Dean of the College) of taking one course at Savan 
State without paying an additional fee. A student may obtain from the R 
istrar's Office the proper form for permission to register at Savannah S 
College. 

"No restrictions are placed on the number of courses taken at Savan 
State if the student is enrolled in the Joint Graduate Program or in the une 
graduate cooperative programs in Criminal Justice, Music Education, Phy? 
Education, or Social Work.". 

GRADUATE PROGRAM 

For information on graduate studies, refer to the Bulletin of the J< 
Graduate Studies Program of Savannah State College and Armstrong S 
College or contact the Graduate Office at Armstrong in the Administra^ 
Building. 

AUDITING 

A regular student wishing to "audit" a course without receiving cr 

10 



|nust obtain the written permission of the instructoi before he registers for 

he course. During the registration process the student should request a 
Lpecial "audit" course card. (Policy for some courses forbids "auditing") 
An "auditor" cannot change to regular credit status after the first week of 
class. A student may not change from credit status to audit status after the 
jirst seven class meetings. A student who registers for a course as an "auditor" 
Receives no credit, "IMC" of his transcript. Regular schedules of fees apply 
o auditors. 



COURSE AND STUDY LOAD 

The normal course load for full-time students is 15-18 quarter hours (and a 
zourse in physical education during the freshman and sophomore years). 
An average student should devote at least thirty hours each week, in addition, 
o course preparation. 

A full-time student is defined as one who is registered for 12 or more 
quarter hours. A part-time student is one registered for less than 12 quarter 
lours. Social Security regulations require that a student receiving benefits 
f 'rom the Social Security Administration carry a minimum of 12 quarter hours. 
To be classified for full time benefits veterans receiving VA educational bene- 
fits must enroll for at least 12 quarter hours. 

The maximum course load for a student who works full-time is 11 quarter 
hours. A working student should plan about ten hours preparation for each 5 

quarter hour course. 

i 

PERMISSION FOR OVERLOAD OR COURSES 
AT ANOTHER COLLEGE 



t Permission to enroll for more than 18 quarter hours will be granted by the 
Registrar to a student 

a) with an average grade of "B" for the preceding quarter, or 

b) requiring an extra course in one of the two quarters prior to graduation. 

No student will be allowed to register for more than 21 quarter hours in any 
Dne quarter. 

A student who is on academic probation will not be permitted to register 
or more than 18 quarter hours in any one quarter. 

Exceptions to these limitations may be made only by the Dean of the 
College. 

11 



X 



A student enrolled at Armstrong who at the same time takes courses f 
c red it at another college may not transfer such credit to Armstrong, unless I 
has obtained in advance the written permission of the Dean of Armstroi 
State C o I lege to register for those courses. 

CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS 



A student who has earned 45 quarter hours of credit will be classified as 
sophomore; 90 quarter hours of credit, as a junior; 135 quarter hours 
credit, as a senior. 




12 



CLASS ATTENDANCE 

rhe control of student attendance at class meetings and the effect of a stu- 
nt's attendance on his grades in a course are left entirely to the disc re 
n of the instructor. 



\ student is responsible for knowing everything that is announced, dis- 
used, or lectured upon in class as well as for mastering all assigned reading; 
is also responsible for turning in on time all assignments and tests, in- 
iding recitation and unannounced quizzes. The best way to meet these 
iponsibilities is to attend classes regularly. An instructor may drop a student 
»m any class with a grade of "F" if he thinks that excessive absence 
events that student from satisfactorily fulfilling his responsibilities. If such 
cessive absence is the result of prolonged illness, death in the family, 
liege business, or religious holidays, the withdrawal grade will be either 
f" or "F" depending on the student's status at the time he was dropped, 
.tructors will be responsible for informing each of his classes at its first 
?eting what constitutes excessive absence in that particular class. Each stu- 
nt is responsible for knowing the attendance regulation in his class and for 
mplying with it. 




DROPPING COURSES 

A student desiring to drop a course after the quarter has begun must obt; 
a Drop- Add None e in the Registrar's Office. The notice must be signed by t 
instructor of the course being dropped and returned by the student to t 
Registrar's Office. 

A student who drops a course not more than seven class days after t 
course begins will receive no grade for the course. A student who drope 
course aftei the first seven class days and before the last eight class da 
will receive a grade of "W" or "F" depending on his status in the course, 
student may not voluntarily drop a course during the last eight class days o 
quarter without the approval of the Dean of the College. 

CHANGE OF CLASS 

Once a student is registered, a change in classes will not be made unle 
there is a legitimate reason. If changes are necessary, a student should ha< 
a Drop-Add notice approved in the Registrars Office. A charge of $2.00 p 
course is made for any change after registration unless the change is initiate 
by the college. This fee is not refundable and is payable to the Busine 
Office. 

WITHDRAWING FROM COLLEGE 

Any student who finds it necessary to withdraw from college without tr 
approval of the Dean of the College must begin the process in the Stude 
Affairs Office. A formal withdrawal is required to insure that the student 
eligible to return, at a future date, to Armstrong State College. Any refund 
which a student is entitled will be considered from the date which appears c 
the withdrawal form. 



REPORTS AND GRADES 

The faculty feels that students in college should be held accountable f 
their scholarship. Accordingly, grade reports, warnings of deficient schoh 
ship and all such notices are not sent to parents or guardians by the Registr 
except on request. Instead, the students themselves receive these reports ai 
are expected to contact their advisers whenever their work is unsatisfacto 
Grade reports are issued at the end of each quarter. Reports of unsatisfa 
tory grades are issued in the middle or each quarter. Each student has aca 
to an adviser; in addition, the Registrar and all instructors are available to he 
any student seeking assistance. 

14 



Reports are based on the following system of grading. 

GRADE HONOR POINTS 

4.0 
3.0 
2.0 
1.0 
0. 



A 




B 




C 




D 




F 




1 


Incomplete 


W 


Withdrew with no grade 


NC 


No credit 



A student who receives an "I" (incomplete grade) should consult his in- 
structor at once and arrange to complete the requirements of the course. An 
"\" grade which has not been removed by the middle of the succeeding 
quarter automatically becomes an "F". 

COMPUTING GRADE POINT AVERAGE 

A student's quarterly grade point average is computed by dividing the num- 
ber of hours for which he is enrolled (attempted hours) into the total honor 
points received. W's are excluded from this computation, but F's are con- 
sidered. A student's cumulative average is computed by dividing the total 
hours attempted into the total honor points earned while enrolled. 

Students enrolled at Armstrong for at least 12 quarter hours of college 
/vork who earn a grade point average of at least 3.3 will be placed on 
Dean's List, published quarterly. 

EXAMPLE OF GRADE POINT 
AVERAGE COMPUTATION 

Course for Quarter Hours Grade Honor Pts. Earned 

English 121 5 C 10(5x2) 

History 114 5 B 15(5x3) 

Math 101 5 D 5(5x1) 

P.E. 101 1 B 3(1x3) 

Total 16 33 

33 divided by 16 = (quarterly grade point average 2.062) 

"The computation of the grade point average for Dean's List Honors is based 

15 



only on grades received for courses taken at Armstrong State College." 

Any course for which a grade of "D" "F", "W", or "I" has been recorde 
may be repeated with the last grade earned to be counted in academ 
averages. A student who repeats any such courses should complete a "Notic 
of Course Repetition" form available in the Registrar's Office. 



REVIEW PROCEDURE-STUDENT COMPLAINTS 

ABOUT GRADES 



A student who charges that he has been graded unfairly in a course will hav 
the following line of appeal: 

1. The student will discuss his/her complaint with the instructor involvei 

2. The Department Head will meet with the student and the instructor in i 
attempt to resolve the difficulty. A "memorandum for record" will be pn 
pared which will include the substance of the conversations during th 
meeting. 

3. If the difficulty remains unresolved, a departmental review board will b 
appointed by the Department Head to hear the student's appeal. 

a. There will be three members of this board, including the Departmei 
Head, who will serve as chairman. 

b. The instructor involved will not be a member of this board. 

c. In small departments, the membership of the board may come fro 
outside the department. 

d. If the charge of unfair grading is made against a Department Head, tr 
review board will be appointed by the Dean of the College, wh 
will serve as its chairman. 

3. The review board shall hear statements from both the student and tr 
instructor involved and will examine documents that are pertinent 
the matter under review. 

f. A record will be kept of the review board's proceedings. 

g. The findings of the review board will be reported to the Presider 
along with a recommendation. 

4. The president will make the final on-campus ruling on the matter. 

16 



. The student will have the right of appeal beyond the president to the 
Board of Regents. 

The majority of complaints about grades should be resolved no later than 
tep two in the above procedure. 

ACADEMIC PROBATION AND DISMISSAL 

A student who maintains or exceeds the gradepoint average indicated be- 
dw for the quarter hours attempted will be considered in good standing. A 
tudent failing to maintain the minimum gradepoint average for quarter hours 
ttempted will be placed on academic probation. 

Quarters Hours Attempted at Require Cumulative 

\rmstrong and Elsewhere GPA 

0-15 1.3 

16-30 1.4 

31-45 1.5 

46-60 1.6 

61-75 1.7 

76-90 1.8 

91-105 1.9 

106-120 1.9 

121-135 and over 2.0 

A student on academic probation who raises his cumulative gradepoint 
werage during the probationary quarter to equal or to exceed the appropriate 
igure in the foregoing table will be removed from academic probation. One 
fvho fails to achieve the required cumulative average, but who does earn an 
werage of at least 2.0 during the probationary quarter, will be continued on 
Drobation for the next quarter of attendance. The College places no re- 
ductions on the extracurricular activities of students who are placed on 
academic probation. Any student on academic probation should plan both 
lis curricular and extracurricular activities with care, consulting with his ad- 
visor in so doing. 

The student on academic probation who does not achieve the required 
cumulative average or who does not earn an average of at least 2.0 for 
the quarter in which he is on probation will be dismissed from the college 
for one quarter. A third such academic dismissal will be final. 

A student re-entering the college after academic dismissal is placed on pro- 
bation and must meet the requirement listed above. 

A student dismissed for academic reasons may appeal by letter to the Presi- 

17 



dent, who will refer the appeal to the Committee on Academic Standing 
Such a letter of appeal should state the nature of any extenuating circum- 
stances relating to the academic deficiency; the letter should be received b} 
the President no later than 9 a.m. on registration day. No action will be taker 
on appeals received later than 12:00 noon on the day following registratior 
day. 

RISING JUNIOR EXAMINATION 

University System policy requires that all students successfully complete 
tests of writing skills and reading comprehension as a requirement for gradua- 
tion. A student will be notified to take the tests in the quarter immediately fol- 
lowing that in which he completes his 55th quarter hour. In order to insure 
adequate preparation for the tests, freshmen are expected to begin the se- 
quence of required English composition courses no later than their second 
quarter of attendance. 

Transfer students who have completed more than 55 quarter hours and 
who have not successfully completed the tests are responsible for meeting 
this requirement at the earliest possible opportunity. For test dates, see the 
Academic Calendar published in this Bulletin. Information on policies 
governing the repetition of the Rising Junior English Examination is available 
in the Office of Student Affairs. 

Any student who neglects to take the Rising Junior English Examination in 
the appropriate quarter will be prohibited from registering at the College for 
subsequent quarters. 





LANE LIBRARY 

he Lane Library occupies a central location on the campus. A reading room 
I individual carrel desks are available on both floors. The current preriodi- 
and newspaper room is on the first floor. Group study rooms, book stacks 
I audio-visual services are located on the second floor. The library staff 
comes suggestions for the improvement of its collections and services, 
rary directories, book marks, and book request cards may be obtained 
he loan desk. 

>URS OF SERVICE 



nday-Thursday 

Jay 

jrday (no reference service available) 

iday 



8:00 a.m. -10:30 p.m. 

8:00 a.m.- 5 p.m. 

10:00 a.m.- 3:00 p.m. 

12:00 p.m.- 9:00 p.m. 



jpecial hours are in effect between terms, during the summer, and on 
lolidays. Any variation in the above schedule will be posted at the library 
entrance. 



RESOURCES. The collection consists of about 80,000 cataloged volumes. 
►st of the books belong to one of three categories: (a) general circulating 
Dks, (b) reference books which have "Ref." at the top of the call number 
\ {c) reserve books, which are so designated by the instructors, and are 

19 



kept at the circulation desk. Some materials are available in microform (ii 
microfilm, microcards and microfiche). There are approximately 765 journ; 
and newspapers currently received. The collection also includes phonograf 
records, motion pictures, maps, vertical file materials, tapes, pamphlets ar 
government documents. A microfilm reader-printer, microcard reader, micr 
fiche reader and copying machines are available in the library. 

PHOTOCOPYING SERVICE. Library or other materials for instructional < 
personal use can be copied by the library staff within the copyright laws. / 
present this allows one copy only of a minor portion of the publication. R< 
quests for duplication of book or periodical pages are made at the loan des 
A lead time of twenty-four hours is requested. Copying costs for instruction 
use can be charged to departments; costs for personal use will be charged 
the individual student or faculty member at 10 cents per Xerox copy. 

TELEPHONE REFERENCE SERVICE AND INFORMATION. 



925-4200 X251 
925-4205 



Weekdays 8:00 a.m. -5:00 p.r 
Evenings and Weekenc 



CIRCULATION POLICIES: 

1. A student's registration card serves as his library card. This card must b 
valid for the current quarter. 




20 



As a convenience to the general community, borrowing of materials is per- 
mitted by persons not assoc iated with Armstrong State College provided; 

The individual has a current Lane Library loan card identifying him as a 
contributing member of the library. These cards will be issued to non- 
members of the Armstrong community above high school age who 
have contributed to the library during a three-year period three dol- 
lars or more in cash or appropriate materials of equal value (items 
added to the collection with a market value of three dollars or more). 

OR 

The individual has a current Lane Library courtesy card. Courtesy cards 
are issued to non-members of the Armstrong community who have 
paid a $10.00 deposit. This deposit is refunded when an individual no 
longer wishes to borrow library materials. 

General books may be borrowed for four weeks. The date a book is due 
is stamped on a card provided for that purpose in the back of the book. 

| All materials are subject to recall before the due date if requested by other 
patrons. 

i. Reserve books are circulated for the length of time recommended by the 
instructor. 

i. A loan file is maintained at the loan desk if a book cannot be located on 
the shelf. 

INES AND LOST BOOK CHARGES 

Dne-month books 25 c per day per book 

Reserve books (except overnight) 50c per day per book 

Dvernight reserve books 25 <fc for first hour 

and 15c for each 

additional hour or 

fraction 

Patrons who do not clear their library record will lose all borrowing privi- 
eges. Students who have not cleared their library record by the end of each 
erm do not receive a final course grade report. Transcripts cannot be issued 
intil fines are paid and/or property is returned. 

Fines are not charged to raise funds for the library, but are imposed as a 
neans of encouraging the prompt return of library materials so that as many 
is possible may benefit from their use. 

21 



Borrowers who lose books or other library materials will be charged th 
price of the item plus $5.00 to cover the cost of correcting the records an 
processing a replacement copy. If the book is found within the calendar yea 
the price of the book will be refunded but not the service charge. Borrowe 
who lose books are advised to notify the library at once so that some adju 
men! may be made in the fine charges which accumulate for overdue books. 

GROUP STUDY AND TYPING AREAS. Group discussions should be h 
away from the stacks or reading areas. Any staff member can direct studen 
and faculty to special facilities provided for group study and typing roon 
One classroom, one conference room, four study carrels, and four sm 
study rooms may be scheduled by groups of students or faculty throu 
the Library Office, Ext. 251. Smoking is permitted in the library foyer and stu 
rooms 213 and 215 only. 



DISPLAYS AND EXHIBITS. Faculty, staff, and students are encouraged to sufc 
gest ideas and prepare displays and exhibits for the Library. Displays may 
scheduled by the Coordinator of Readers' Services, Ext. 251. 






GIFTS. Gifts are welcomed as long as the donor agrees that the fin; 
authority for the use and disposition of the gift rests with the Library. 

MEDIA COLLECTIONS AND SERVICES. The Media Coordinator and Instruc 
tional Development Librarian is available to assist any patron with audio-visui 
equipment or programs, including photographs, closed-circuit televisior 
record or tape duplication, graphics, and the acquisition of motion picture 
video tapes, and other print and non-print materials. 

LIBRARY ORIENTATION. The Library Office provides assistance and instruc 
tion in the use of library facilities. Orientation tours of the library ma 
be scheduled with the Library Office or Coordinator of Readers' Service 
Ext. 251. Library Science 110 and 111, self-instructional one-quarter hoi 
courses with no set time of instruction or class meetings, provide studen* 
with information on what library services are available and how library r€ 
sources can be used successfully for any course taught at Armstrong. 

CONDUCT. 

1. Quiet. The library does not function as a place to visit with friends. Talkin 
disturbs others and interfers with the talker's studying. The library sta 
cannot permit talking, nor can it grimly patrol the reading areas to enforc 
quiet. Students who disregard the regulations on talking, or who fail t 
observe an\ library regulation regarding suitable standards of behavic 
will be sent out of the library and will not be re-admitted without the pei 
mission of the Dean of Students. 

2. Smoking is permitted in the foyer of the library only. 

22 



I Food or beverages are not to be brought into the library building. 

Stealing books or magazines or willfully mutilating them is considered 
reprehensible practices and students are warned that such action can re- 
sult in permanent suspension from the college. 




rifesp 



ir i 





23 



ACADEMIC HONOR CODE 

The Honor System at Armstrong State College is one of the provisions I 
v\hu h students parti< ipate in the conduct of college affairs. The responsibi 
tics ot students are outlined in the Honor Code. The Honor Code was origins 
ly written by a joint committee of faculty and students and was endorsed I 
both faculty and Students in the Winter Quarter, 1965. The Honor Code w 
revised by another joint faculty-student committee, and this revised code w 
approved by faculty and students in Fall Quarter, 1971. For a listing of mer 
hers ot the Honor Council see page 36. 



Honor Code 

The Honor Code at Armstrong State College is dedicated to the propositio 
that the protection of the grading system is in the interest of the student con 
munity. The Honor Council is an institutional means to assure that the stude: 
community shall have primary disposition of infractions of the Honor Coc 
and that students accused of such infractions shall enjoy those procedur 
guarantees traditionally considered essential to a fair and impartial hearin 
the foremost of which is the presumption of innocence until guilt be estal 
lished beyond a reasonable doubt. 

I. RESPONSIBILITIES OF STUDENTS: 

Every student enrolling at Armstrong State College must agree to abic 
by the rules of the Honor Code. A statement affirming the student 
agreement to abide by the College regulations, including the Hon< 
Code, is printed on the application for admission to the College whk 
must be signed by every student. 

It will be the responsibility of the Honor Council or its designate 
representative to conduct an orientation program at the beginning 
each quarter for all newly entering students to explain fully the Horn 
Code and to allow full discussion of its requirements. 

Any student desiring assistance with any matter related to the Hon< 
Code is invited to seek assistance in the Office of Student Affairs. 

II. VIOLATIONS OF THE HONOR CODE: 

Violations of the Honor Code may be of two kinds: (a) general and ( 
those related to the peculiarities of specific course-related probler 
and to the understanding of individual instructors. Any instruct 
whose conception of cheating would tend to enlarge or contract tl 
general regulations defining cheating must explicitly notify the affect( 
students of the qualifications to the general regulations which he wish 

24 



to stipulate. The following will be considered general violations of the 

Honor Code: 

1. Giving or receiving any unauthorized help on any assignment, test 
or paper. The meaning of "unauthorized help" shall be made clear 
by the instructor of each class. 

2. Stealing when related to cheating. 

3. Plagiarizing. 

4. Giving perjured testimony before the Honor Council. 

5. Suborning, attempting to suborn, or intimidating witnesses. 

6. Failing to report a suspected violation of the Honor Code. 
REPORTING VIOLATIONS OF THE HONOR CODE: 

Anyone wishing to report a violation may come to the Office of Student 
Affairs for assistance in contacting members of the Honor Council. 

A. Self-reporting: A student who has broken the Honor Code should 
report himself to a member of the Honor Council. 

B. Anyone (faculty member or student) who is aware of a violation of 
the Honor Code must report the matter. This may be done in one 
of two ways. 

1. He may tell the person thought to be quilty to report himself 
to a member of the Honor Council no later than the end of the 
next school day. After this designated time, the person who is 
aware of the violation must inform a member of the Honor 
Council so that the Honor Council may contact the accused 
person if he has not already reported himself. 

2. He may report the suspected violation directly to a member of 
the Honor Council without informing the accused. 

THE PROCEDURAL RIGHTS OF STUDENTS ACCUSED OF VIOLA- 
TIONS OF THE HONOR CODE: 

The essence of the procedural rights of an accused is the right to a fair 
impartial hearing and the right to be presumed innocent until proven 
guilty. Specific rights are as follows: 

1. Honor Council members shall examine their consciences care- 
fully to determine whether they can, in good conscience, serve 
on a panel hearing a particular case, and in the event that there 

25 



is any doubt whatsoever, such members will excuse themsel 
from duty on the specific panel in question. 

2. The accused will be notified in writing by the Honor Coui 
or its designated representative of the nature and details of 
offense with which he is charged along with the names of 
accusers and the principal witnesses to be brought against h 
This notification shall occur no less than three class days prio 
the date of the hearing. 

3. The accused has the right to counsel of his own choosing. Si 
counsel will not participate directly in the proceedings exc 
to advise his client. It is expected that such counsel will 
drawn from the college community. 

4. The accused and the person bringing the charges shall be 
forded an opportunity to present witnesses and documeni 
or other evidence. The accused and any individual bringing 
charges shall have the right to cross examine all witnesses . 
may, where the witnesses cannot appear because of illness 
other cause acceptable to the Council, present the sworn st; 
ment of the witnesses. The Council shall not be bound 
formal rules governing the presentation of evidence, and it r 
consider any evidence presented which is of probative valu< 
the case. 

5. The accused may not be made to bear witness against hims 
The Council may not take the refusal of accused to testify 
evidence of guilt, but this proviso does not give the accu 
immunity from a hearing or from recommendations reache< 
a hearing simply because the accused does not testify. 

6. The accused shall have access to a complete audiotape of 
hearing and to the record prepared by the secretary. 

7. The substantive facts of a case may be reopened for conside 
tion upon initiation of the accused acting through nori 
appeal channels. The accused shall not be put in dou 
jeopardy. 

8. All witnesses will be sequestered from the hearing room dur 
the course of a hearing. Witnesses may not discuss a pend 
case. 

9. By prior agreement, the accused will be allowed such observ 
of the hearing as may be commensurate with the space av 
able. Otherwise, in the interests of the right of privacy of 

26 



accused, hearings will be private, except thai the College may 
also have observers additional to the advisors to the Honor 
Council. 

COMPOSITION AND FORMATION OF THF HONOR COUNCIL 
AND THF HONOR CODF COMMISSION: 

The Honor Council will be composed of twelve students; three of 
whom shall be designated by the Honor Code Commission as alternates 
who will serve in the place of regular members unable to serve at a 
given hearing. 

A. Honor Council members will be selected by an Honor Code Com- 
mission which shall consist of the President, Vice-President and Sec- 
retary of the Student Body and the current President and Secretary 
of the Honor Council together with three faculty members ap- 
pointed by the President of the College. In order to conduct busi- 
ness, the Commission must have present at least three of its five 
student members, one of which must be an Honor Council officer, 
and two of its three faculty members. 

B. The Commission will give due consideration to equitable appor- 
tionment of Council members on the basis of academic class, race, 
and sex. Students on academic probation may not serve. All ap- 
pointments will be issued and accepted in writing. Appointments 
will be made during Spring Quarter in time for the Honor Council 
to assume its duties which shall begin on May 1. Appointments 
will be made as needed to keep the Honor Council staffed to do 
business on a reasonably prompt basis. These appointments may 
constitute permanent or temporary replacements as the Honor 
Code Commission deems necessary. 

C. The Honor Council will elect a President and a Secretary from its 
membership. The President will preside at all hearings. The Sec- 
retary will maintain written notes on all proceedings and audiotape 
records of all testimony, and will maintain exhibits or copies of ex- 
hibits of evidence which by their nature may reasonably be main- 
tained in the Council files. 

D. Constituency of the Honor Council during the summer term shall 
include all appointed members in attendance, and other as shall be 
appointed to membership by the Honor Code Commission. 

PROCFDURFS AND PFNALTIFS ADOPTFD BY THF HONOR 
COUNCIL: 

The Honor Council shall formulate its own bylaws governing internal 

27 



organization and procedure. Such bylaws must be consistent with th 
Honor Code. 

A. Nine members, including the President and Secretary, will normal! 1 
hear a case. A quorum shall consist of seven and may hear a case. 

B. Hearings shall be called by the Council President to be held on 
date not less than three {3) nor more than ten (10) class days afte 
notice to the accused as provided in Section IV-2. Exceptions t< 
these time requirements may be granted. 

C. A two-thirds majority secret ballot vote is required to reach a find 
ing of guilty. All other questions may be settled by a simple majorit 
vote. 

D. Upon reaching a finding of guilty, the Council shall make a recom 
mendation to the Dean of the College as to the administrative ac 
tion it deems appropriate within the following limitations: 

1. A minimum penalty shall be loss of assignment or test credit fo 
the assignment or test for violations involving cheating as speci 
fied in Section II, subsections 1, 2 and 3. Additional penaltie 
such as reprimands, suspension, or others may be recom 
mended for any aspects of Section II. 

2. Maximum penalty for a first offense of any type shall be suspen 
sion for a full calendar year. 

3. Maximum penalty for a second offense may be suspension fo 
three years. 

E. Immediately following a hearing, the accused will be informec 
of the Council's finding, and its recommendation to the Dean of th< 
College. If the finding is quilty, the accused will be informed tha 
the Council may re-open the case with the consent of the accuse< 
for good cause, within a three week period. 

F. The Dean of the College will inform all involved persons in writinj 
of the action he has taken in view of Council recommendations 
The Council Secretary will post public notice of the Dean's action b 
case number without identifying the accused. 

VII. APPEALS OF FINDINGS AND PENALTIES 

Should a student have cause to question the findings of the Council o 
the action of the Dean of the College or both, he has the right of ap 
peal. The channels of appeal are as follows: 

28 



A. Council findings and/or the administrative action of the Dean of the 
College may be appealed within five days by writing the President 
of the College. Further appeal procedures will conform to the ap- 
peal procedures of the College and of the Policies of the Board 
of Regents, University System of Georgia (a copy of these policies is 
available in the Library; see chapter on Students, section on appeals 
page 165, 1969 edition). 

VIII. SUPERVISION OF THE HONOR COUNCIL: 

As an institutional means of responding to reported infractions of the 
Honor Code, the Honor Council is ultimately responding to the Presi- 
dent of the College. 

Supervision of the Honor Council will be accomplished ordinarily 
through the following individuals: 

A. Dean of Student Affairs 

In accordance with Article IV, Section F, of Student Affairs will pro- 
vide general supervision of the Honor Council and will provide 
other guidance or services as directed by the President of the Col- 
lege. 

B. Advisor and Associate Advisor 

1. An advisor and an associate advisor to the Honor Council will 
be appointed by the President of the College. 

2. Ordinarily, the advisor will serve in that office for one year only 
and usually will be succeeded in that position by the associate 
advisor. 

Therefore, after the initial appointments, only an associate 
advisor will ordinarily be appointed each year. The succession 
of associate to the advisor position is deemed to occur on the 
last day of the Spring Quarter. 

In the event that for some reason the advisor is unable to com- 
plete his term, the associate advisor shall succeed to the office 
of advisor and another associate advisor shall be appointed by 
the above procedures. If, during the Summer Quarter, neither 
advisor is on campus, a temporary advisor will be appointed. 

3. Duties of the Advisor and the Associate Advisor: 

It shall be the duty of the advisor to consult with the Council 
and to offer advice to the President and members of the Coun- 

29 



IX. 



cil on substantive and procedural questions. The advisor, or t 
associate advisor in the event the advisor is unable to atten 
shall be present at all meetings and hearings of the Coum 
The advisor may not vote nor may he participate directly in t 
conduct of hearings before the Council except through t 
President, or acting President, of the Council. The advis< 
should be governed at all times by the principle that a heari 
before the Honor Council is primarily a matter of stude 
responsibility. 

REVISION OF THE HONOR CODE WILL REQUIRE CONFIRMATIC 
BY MAJORITY VOTE OF THOSE FACULTY AND STUDENT BODY MEH 
BERS VOTINC. 




30 




STUDENT LIFE 
INFORMATION 

- AND POLICIES 



MR. J. A. BUCK 
Dean of Students 



Student life at Armstrong State College, a multipurpose institution operating 
in a metropolitan setting, is characterized by unique opportunities for learn- 
ing and development. With all students living off campus and with all who are 
eighteen or older earring legal responsiblities for themselves, Armstrong stu- 
dents encounter much more than an "ivory tower" existence. The complexi- 
ties of such modern college life combined with the traditional challenges of 
the academic world present challenges calling for one's best intellectual 
efforts and for continued development of personal character and maturity. 

For this kind of college life, Armstrong provides some specialized services 
for students. The cooperative efforts of students, faculty and administration 
make possible a student life program giving students unusual opportunities 
| in student self government and in developing programs and activities of 
interest to themselves. We invite every student to avail himself of the services 
and opportunities at the college. 



31 



STUDENT SERVICES 
Counseling 

The Counseling Office provides services designed to help students deal 
more effectively with both college experiences and events thereafter. 

Questions of selecting or changing a major, studying with results, resolvinJ 
social or personal difficulties, planning for a realistic career, adjusting tq 
college work are just some examples of concerns to be discussed with a pro- 
fessionally trained counselor. Frequently information helpful in decision mak- 
ing can be gained from interest and personal preference inventories, aptij 
tude, intelligence, or achievement tests. 

Often it is desirable to learn more about specific occupations, graduate 
or professional schools. Current catalogs and pamphlets are gathered in thd 
Counseling Office and a list of references is available. 

Academic advisement is coordinated by the office of the Dean of the CoU 
lege and is usually conducted by the department of the student's concentra- 
tion. However, individual course advising is available from the counselors tc 
each student as needed, particularly to those who have not yet selected i 
major. 

Counseling services, assuring personal attention and confidentially, are 
available to all students at no charge. Students are encouraged to contact 
the Office of Student Affairs in the Administration Building where the coun- 
seling service is located. An interview can be scheduled at your convenience. 

STUDENT FINANCIAL AID 

The Office of Student Financial Aid is a part of the Division of Studen 
Affairs located in the Administration Building. Its purpose is to provide finan- 
cial assistance to eligible students. Three mandatory steps in applying for aic 
are completing the following: 

1. Application for Admission to Armstrong State College. 

2. Request for Student Financial Aid — Armstrong State College. 

3. A Needs Analysis Statement. 

Each student desiring aid should contact the Office of Student Financia 
Aid. 



32 



Job Placement 

The Placement Office, located in the Office of Student Affairs, offers 
general assistance in the planning of career directions. The office operates a 
>ersonal resume service for all regularly enrolled students and alumni of the 
allege, receives listings of full-time career opportunities, and arranges on- 
:ampus recruiting with business, governmental and educational agencies, 
tudents who wish to make use of the Placement Service should contact the 
lacement Office at least one year prior to completion of studies. 

The Placement Office also provides a job listing and referral system for 
urrently enrolled students who are seeking part-time, temporary, or vacation 
mployment. 



Housing 

The Office of Student Affairs assists students in locating housing accom- 
modations. The office maintains an up to date listing of private rooms, 
ipartments, and mobile home parks. 



Health Service 

The services of a Registered Nurse are available to students between the 
liours of 8:15 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. on class days or registration days. The 
fiealth clinic is located in Memorial Center Annex. 

RECORDS AND MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 

Transcripts 

Each student is entitled to one official transcript of his college work 
vithout charge. Additional copies will be issued at $1.00 each. Application 
or transcripts may be made in the office of the Registrar. 

Identification Cards 

Each student enrolled at Armstrong State College is issued a student iden- 
ification card. This card is validated at each registration and should be carried 
it all times. 

The student I.D. is required to obtain a library card, to use the student 
Jiscount service, to vote in student elections and for entrance to all college 
•elated functions. Students must also have their I.D. cards in order to receive 
an annual. 

33 



Veterans Assistance Office 

Veterans Affairs are handled by the Office of Veterans Affairs located ir 
the Administration building. Veterans and dependents of disabled or de- 
ceased veterans eligible for Gl Bill educational benefits are required to check 
with the Office of Veteran Affairs at the beginning of each quarter ir 
attendam e, Whenever a veteran student withdraws from the college or drop; 
a course he is required to report his change to the Office of Veteran? 
Affairs. 



Social Security Benefits 

Students attending college under the Social Security Act must carry twelve 
(12) quarter hours each quarter in order to receive benefits. 

Student Insurance 

A group health and accident insurance policy has been designed especially 
for Armstrong State College Students. The fee is estimated to be $35.00 for a 
full year's coverage. This insurance may be purchased at registration. For 
further information contact the Office of Student Affairs. 

Lost and Found 

The Student Affairs Office in the Administration Building and the Office of 
the Director of Student Activities maintain a repository for lost and found 
articles. Any person finding a lost article on campus should turn it in to either 
of these two offices so that it may be claimed by the owner. 

Maroon and Gold 

To keep students informed regarding college functions, the college pub- 
lishes a news bulletin, the MAROON AND GOLD, every Wednesday. This 
one-page bulletin contains announcements and general information relative 
to college and student activities. Any student having information for 
the MAROON AND GOLD may contact the Office of Public Information in 
the Administration Building. 

President's Luncheons 

In an effort to keep the line of communication open as well as to provide 
students with an opportunity to express their ideals and opinions, the Presi- 

34 



dent of Armstrong State College periodically invites students to a Luncheon 
\x this time, matters of common concern are disc ussed. 

Dean's Advisory Council 

The Dean's Advisory Council, initiated by the Dean of Students Affairs, gives 
itudents an opportunity to meet with various administrative officers of the 
zollege. The council serves to advise the administrative officers of programs 
and activities which relate to students and their welfare. Meetings are held 
once a month and are open to all students. 



Memorial Center and Annex 

Memorial College Center, commonly called the "New Student Center," is 
ocated on the South side of the Campus. The Center houses the cafeteria, 
he offices of Student Government, the Office of the Director of Student 
Xctivities and conference rooms. Vending machines with hot and cold sand- 
wiches and drinks are available in Memorial Center Annex which is adjacent 
:o the Center. The Annex also houses the Health Clinic, and bookstore. 

Reservations for the use of conference rooms in the Student Center are 
nade through the Office of the Dean of Community Services. Arrangements 
nay be made with the cafeteria manager to have special dinners and affairs 
ratered. 

Card playing is prohibited in the cafeteria of the "New Student Center". 
Students wishing to play cards may do so in the Annex. 

ALL STUDENTS ARE ASKED TO CLEAN THEIR OWN TABLES IN THE CAFE- 
TERIA. GOOD MANNERS DICTATE THAT CIGARETTES AND OTHER SMOK- 
NG MATERIALS BE EXTINGUISHED IN THE ASHTRAYS PROVIDED ON 
EACH TABLE. 



35 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 
Student Activity Fee 




MR. DENNIS PRUITT 
Director of Student Activities 



The Student Activity Fee of $12.50 per quarter from each student enabl< 
students to enjoy a comprehensive program of extra-curricular acitvities 
Payment of this fee entitles students to admission to drama productions, tht 
Video Tape Network, the Film Series, the Guest and Resident Lecture Series 
the Luau, dances and concerts. 

The INKWELL is distributed weely. Payment of the Fee for three quarters en 
titles the student to a copy of the college annual, the GEECHEE. Pay 
ment of the $5.00 Athletic Fee allows admission to all home athletic events. 

Disposition of student activity fees is determined by the Student Senate 
consultation with the Dean of Student Affairs, the Director of Student Activ 
ties, and the Comptroller, and is subject to the approval of the Dean of Stu 
dent Affairs and the President of the College. This disposition of funds is base 
on requests from various recognized organizations and committees. The fol 
lowing guidelines are used by the senate to determine appropriations: 

For an organization to receive activity fees, one of the two following criteriil 
must be met. EITHER: 

1. The organization must exist purely to serve or represent the student body 
as a whole. 

36 



Its programs and operations benefit the overall student body and participa- 
tion in the organization must be open to all students I he organization must 
not have any racial, religious or ethnic ties which might discourage otherwise 
interested students from joining it. The organization cannot have as its primary 
aim service to any special interest group, but must rather serve the entire 
student body. 

The organization must be presenting a program which satisfies the follow- 
ing three requirements: 

a. The program must be of general benefit to the student body and par- 
ticipation in the program must be open to all interested students. 

b. The program must be one which the sponsoring organization is 
uniquely able to present or at least one which the sponsoring orga- 
nization is clearly better able to present than any other campus organi- 
zation already being funded under criteria No. 1 above. 

c. The program must have sufficient value to warrant its funding when 
compared to other programs satisfying the other criteria explained 
above. 

If an organization requests funding for a program that satisfies the above 
three requirements then the Finance Committee of the Senate recommends 
funding the program. Of course, the Fianance Committee reserves the right to 
(review any organization at any time in order to insure that the funded organi- 
zation is complying with the guidelines above. 



1974-75 STUDENT ACTIVITIES BUDGET 



Band 



5,200 



800 
9,000 



Bowling 2,100 
Chorus 

Cultural Affairs 

Dance/Concert 16 840 

Geechee 11 415 

Inkwell 10,500 

Intramurals 6 700 

Masquers q S00 

Printing 1950 

Receptions 400 

Student Government Association 2,735 

Special Events 2 400 

Stipends 3V00 

Video Tape Network 3 150 

Total $ 85,390 

37 



Student Government 
Association 



rhe Student Government Association of Armstrong State College is a 
posed of all Student body officers, the Student Senate, the Student Court, 
the Honor Council representatives. These elected officials seek to express 
will of the general student body. The college faculty and administration 
heavily upon this group in seeking the participation of the student bod 
matters that concern student welfare. The Student Government Offio 
located in Room 201 of the Student Center and is open from 8:00 a.m 
3:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. 

The President of the Student Government may, at his discretion, app< 
members to his cabinet in order to facilitate the proper functioning and 
ministration of student government. The following are members of the Pr 
dent's Cabinet: 



fci&NT 





Glenn Arnsdorff 
President 



PatTalley 
Vice-President 





Beth Fogarty 
Secretar\ 



Nanci Futrell 
Treasurer 



38 



SGA President's Cabinet 

Co-ordinator of Dance-Concert Chris lee 

Co-ordinator of Cultural Affairs Eric Karp 

Co-ordinator of Video Tape Network Mike Hanville 

Other Directors and Advisors: 

Veronica Baxter Lawrence Maner 

Mike Denney Neil McCorkle 

Marsha Dickerson Ed McCumber 

Judy Ernst Dudley Miller 

Sam Jones Ray Persons 

George Langford Tom Puckett 

Chris Linthicum Jon Schmidt 

David Lubs Wendell Smith 

Mary Ann Mallory Don Waters 

The following Faculty Committees have student representation: 

1. Curriculum — 3 Students 

2. Conduct — 4 Students 

3. Lecture Concert — 4 Students 

4. Library — 2 Students 

5. Student Activities — 4 Students 

6. Athletic — 2 Students 

Honor Council Members 

President Willie Ray Persons 

Vice President Daniel W. Caldwell 

Secretary Richard Heaton, Jr. 

Membership: 

Harry Hunter, jr. David J. Rollison 

Michael McCloy Patrick Talley 

Richard Morgan Patricia Watkins 

Janice Y. Reynolds 

Alternate: 

Marsha L. Dickerson 

Faculty Advisers: Dr. Dale Kilhefner and Dean Joseph A. Buck 



GRADUATE STUDENT GOVERNMENT AND 
ACTIVITIES 

Graduate Students may participate in the Graduate Student Government 
Association and its activities. For information, contact the Graduate Office. 

39 



STUDENT 

GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION CONSTITUTION 

CONSTITUTION OF THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

OF 
ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 

Adopted April, 1971 
Amended March, 1972 

Preamble 

We the students of Armstrong State College, believing that student govern- 
ment is necessary and beneficial, do ordain and establish the Constitution 
of the Student Government Association of Armstrong State College. This Con- 
stitution supersedes all previous Constitutions. 

Article I 

Name of Organization and Membership 

SECTION 1. 

The name of this organization shall be the Student Government Associa- 
tion of Armstrong State College. 

SECTION 2. 

All registered students of Armstrong State College are members of thi< 
organization and have a voice and vote in all student referendums. Member 
are subject to all rules and regulations as may be herein or hereafter enactec 
by this organization. 

SECTION 3. 

With the exception of the Honor Code and the Conduct Code, all legisla- 
tion, rules, and regulations passed by the Student Government Associatior 
are subject to review by the Dean of Student Affairs and the President ot 
Armstrong State College. 



40 



JECTION 4. 

The Honor Code and the Conduct Code shall be subject to review by a 
iimple majority of the Student Body voting and/or the President of Arm- 
trong State College. 

Article II 

Executive Branch 

ECTION 1. President of the Student Government Association 

All executive powers herein granted shall be vested in the President of the 
tudent Government Association. 

^. Qualifications for Office of President 

1. Candidates for the Office of President of the Student Government 
Association shall have at least 75 hours credit, 40 of which are to be 
obtained at Armstrong during 3 of the last 4 quarters. 

2. Candidates shall have a minimum cumulative grade average of 2.2. 

3. The President of the Student Government Association must be a stu- 
dent registered for at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the 
entire year of office. 

5. Nomination and Election of President 

1. Any student qualifying under Article II, Section 1, A, of this constitu- 
tion shall be eligible to seek the Office of President of the Student 
Government Association. 

2. Nomination for this office shall be initiated by filing the intention to 
run within the office of Student Government. 

3. This election shall be held no later than the third Tuesday in April. 
Duties of the Office of President 

1. Have a cabinet consisting of the Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, 
and any other position which he deems necessary to provide for the 
administration of the Student Government Association. 

2. Appoint any committee which he deems necessary to provide for the 
administration of the Student Government Association. 

41 



3. Call meetings of the Student Government Association when deeme 
necessary by him. Such meetings shall be scheduled two weeks 
advance on the Student Activities Calendar and must be publicize 
sufficiently. 

4. Call special meetings of the Student Senate. 

5. Veto, when he deems necessary, legislation passed by the Studei 
Senate. The veto must be given to the President of the Senate, in wri 
ing, prior to the next regularly scheduled Senate meeting. The ve 
may be over-ridden by two-thirds of the membership of the Senat 
The Senate must over-ride the veto within five (5) class days after tl 
Senate meeting in which the Senate learns of the President's veto. 

6. Fill vacant offices by appointment if no other provision for occupyir 
the office is made in the Constitution. Such appointments must I 
ceive approval of two-thirds of the membership f the Student Senate. 

7. Is encouraged to be present at all Senate meetings except for scho 
accepted absences as outlined in the Student Handbook. 

SECTION 2. Vice-President of the Student Government Association 

A. Qualifications for the Office of Vice-President 

1. Candidates for the office of Vice-President of the Student Governmen 
Association shall have at least 75 hours credit, 40 of which are to bi 
obtained at Armstrong during 3 of the last 4 quarters. 

2. Candidates shall have a minimum cumulative grade average of 2.2. 

3. The Vice-President of Student Government Association must be a stu 
dent registered for at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the year o 
office. 

B. Nomination and Election of the Vice-President 

1. Any student qualifying under Article II, Section 2, A, of this constitu 
tion shall be eligible to seek the office of Vice-President of the Stu 
dent Government Association and shall be initiated by filing the in 
tention to run within the office of Student Government. 

C. Duties of the Office of the Vice-President 

The Vice-President shall: 

1. Assume the duties of the President in this absence from, or vacation of 
the office of the President. 

42 



2. Serve as a member of the President's Cabinet. 

3. Be President of the Senate with the power to vote in the < ase of a tie. 

4. Not be absent from more than two Senate meetings per quarter ex- 
cept for excused absences as outlined in the Student Handbook. 

5. Determine what an excused absence is in the case of absence of 
Senators. 

SECTION 3. Secretary and Treasurer of the Student Government Association 

A. Qualifications for Office 

1. Candidates must have a minimum grade point average of 2.0. 

2. The officers must be registered for at least ten quarter hours per 
quarter for the year of office. 

3. Candidates shall have at least 40 credit hours, 35 of which were ob- 
tained at Armstrong. 

B. Nomination and Election 

1. Nominations shall be initiated by filing the intention to run within the 
Office of Student Government. 

2. The election shall be held no later than the third Tuesday in April. 

C. Duties of the Secretary of Student Government Association 

1. The Secretary shall record all minutes of Student Government Asso- 
ciation meetings and make them available to the membership of the 
Student Government Association. 

2. He shall assist the President of the Student Government Association 
with all Student Government Association correspondence. 

3. The Secretary shall serve on the President's Cabinet. 

4. The Secretary shall be responsible for the Student Government Office. 

D. Duties of the Treasurer of Student Government Association 

1. The Treasurer shall, in cooperation with the Business Office, prepare 
periodically a financial report to be presented to the Student Senate. 



2. He shall assist the Student Government Association President, Comp- 
troller, and Dean of Students in drafting a proposed Student Activities 
Budget to be presented by the Treasurer to the Student Senate. 

3. He shall serve as Chairman of the Student Finance Committee. 

4. He shall serve on the President's Cabinet. 

Article III 

Legislative Branch 

SECTION 1. Student Senate 

All legislative power herein granted shall be vested in the Student Senate. 

SECTION 2. Membership of the Senate 

The Student Senate shall be composed as follows: 

The Freshman and Sophomore classes shall elect four Senators each. 

From each academic department which graduates 0-15 graduates, thei 
shall be 1 Senator. 

From each academic department which graduates 16 or more graduate 
there shall be 2 Senators. 

The number of representatives will be determined by the June and Augu 
graduates from the previous year and no academic department will b 
allowed more than 2 Senators. 

In addition, there will be a total of 2 Senators elected at large from th 
combined upper division (junior and Senior classes). 

No student may run in the same election for two Senate positions. He mu 
run as a departmental senator or at-large. 

The Freshman and Sophomore classes will elect their Senators, except fc 
the Freshman and Sophomore members of the Allied Health Depar 
ment who shall vote with their department. 

The Juniors and Seniors will vote on the Senators from their individu 
major departments and, in addition, the entire Junior and Senic 
classes shall elect their Senators who are at-large. 

SECTION 3. Qualifications for Office of Senator 

44 



V Candidates for offices shall have a minimum grade point average of 2.0. 
Students with no college academic record seeking Freshman Senate posi- 
tions shall be required to achieve a minimum average of 2.0 for their first 
quarter in of fie e, 

3. Candidates for the office of Freshman or Sophomre Senator shall seek of- 
fice for the class in which they will be a member for the majority of their 
term of office. Exceptions can be made for students who enter Arm- 
strong the summer quarter after completing high school and continue to 
attend each quarter following. 

C. At-large Senators must be a member of either the Junior or Senior class. 

D. Departmental Senators must run from the department of their major and 
no student may run for departmental Senator except within his own de- 
partment. In the event that a student has a double major, the candidate 
must designate the one department he will represent. 

E. Resigning. In the event that a departmental Senator changes majors during 
his term, he shall resign as Senator and it shall be the department's respon- 
sibility to hold a special election to elect a new representative. 

SECTION 4. Nomination, Election, and Appointment of Senators 

A. With the exception of Freshman class Senators, all Senators will be elected 
in the Spring Elections which shall be held no later than the third Tuesday 
in April. Freshman class Senators shall be elected as soon as possible in Fall 
quarter and no later than the third class week of the quarter. 

B. All other candidates for Senator may declare their candidacy by filing 
their intention to run within the office of Student Government within the 
period of time set aside for declaring candidacy. 

C. Upon permanent removal from office, the Senatorial vacancy shall be 
filled by holding a special election conducted by the SGA Senate (in 
conjunction with the concerned department head, if any,) for the purpose 
of selecting a permanent Senator. 

D. In the instance of the temporary inability of a departmental Senator to 
perform the duties and responsibilities required thereof, an Acting Sena- 
tor shall be appointed by a joint decision of the concerned Senator and 
his department head with the advice and consent of the Student Senate. 
A two-thirds vote by Senators present and voting is required for confir- 
mation. An Acting Senator shall serve in the stead of the regularly elected 
Senator a term not to exceed the remainder of the quarter in which he is 
appointed. 



45 



E. In the instance of the temporary inability of a Freshman, Sophomore, or / 
Large Senator to perform the duties, and responsibilities required then 
of, an Acting Senator shall be appointed by the Vice-President of the Sti 
dent Government Association with the advice and consent of the Senat 
A two-thirds vote of Senators present and voting is required for confi 
mation. An Acting Senator shall serve in the stead of the regular 
elected Senator a term not to exceed the remainder of the quarter 
which he is appointed. 

F. An Acting Senator shall assume all powers and responsibilities inherent 
the office of Senator. 

SECTION 5. Duties of the Senate 
The Student Senate: 

1. Shall enact, by majority vote, laws and statues governing the studen 
body in addition to operating under the provisions of this constitution 

2. Shall have open meetings unless otherwise announced in advance. 

3. Shall provide for the publication of legislation in order that the studer 
body may be informed. 

4. Shall confirm all apointments by the President of the Student Govern 
ment Association by 2/3 vote of those present and voting. 

5. Shall impeach by a 2/3 vote of the entire Student Senate any office 
of the Executive, Legislative, or Judicial Branches who fails in h 
duties. Appeals will go to the President of the College. 

6. Shall set up permanent or temporary committees from within the stx 
dent membership. These committees, temporary or permanent, sha 
be governed by the Student Senate. 

7. Shall act upon all student petitions signed by 10% of the student body. 

8. The Student Senator shall not be absent from more than two Senat 
meetings per quarter except for excused absences as determined b 
the Vice President of the Student Government Association. 

Article IV 

Judicial Branch 

SECTION 1. Honor Council 

A. The Honor Council shall have jurisdiction over students in all cases in 
volving infractions of the Honor Code. 



C. The Honor Council shall be responsible for the revision or amendment 
of the Honor Code. Any amendments must be approved by a majority of 
the student body voting and a majority of the faculty. 

SECTION 2. The Student Conduct Court 

A. The Student Conduct Court shall have jurisdiction over students in all 

cases involving infractions of the Behavior Code. 

B. The Student Conduct Court shall write its own by-laws and procedures. 

C. Amendments to the Student Conduct Code may be proposed by the Stu- 
dent Senate and the Student Senate shall be given an opportunity to re- 
view all amendments proposed by the faculty. Amendments will be ef- 
fective when approved by a three-fifths vote of the student body. 

Article V 

Amending the Constitution 

This Constitution may be amended through legislation introduced in the 
Student Senate and passed by a 2/3 majority of that body present. Amend- 
ments are subject to review by the committee on Student Activities of the 
Faculty Council. Final approval shall be accomplished by 2/3 vote of those 
students voting in a Student Government Association election. 




STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 



Inkwell 



The INKWELL is the official student newspaper of Armstrong State College. 
rhe newspaper is financed by student activity fees and is published weekly. 
Through this paper, students are kept up-to-date on campus and community 
happenings. Tom Puckett is the INKWELL Editor. 



Geechee 

The GEECHEE is the college yearbook. The name of the yearbook reflects 
the historical nickname of Georgians who live in the vicinity of the Ogee- 
chee River. The yearbook is published annually in the spring. Any student 
who wishes to work on the yearbook staff may come to the Office of the 
Director of Student Activities in the Student Center. 







48 



SPECIAL EVENTS 




MissGeechee, 1974 
Linda Hodges 



Throughout the year, various spec ial events 
are planned for the campus. Student activities 
include such activities as dances, plays, con- 
certs, lectures, movies, intramurals, and vari- 
ous other events. 

In the Fall, the Miss Geechee Pageant is held 
with the winner competing in the Miss Georgia 
Pageant. Any unmarried girl enrolled at Arm- 
strong State College is eligible to participate in 
this pageant if she is sponsored by a recog- 
nized campus organization. Fraternity and So- 
rority organized rush is held for any interested 
student who is considering joining one of the 
Greek organizations. Shortly after rush, the 
third annual Greek Week will be held. Also in 
the Fall, the Rat Dance is held which culmi- 
nates in the crowning of the Rat Queen, the 
coed who is thought by the freshman class to 
best exemplify their Class. 

Basketball starts in late November with the 
Geechee Classic Basketball Tournament. Dur- 
ing winter quarter, there are many home ball 
games which are played in the Savannah Civic 
Center. 

Homecoming ceremonies include a parade, 
concert dance, basketball game, and election 
of Miss Homecoming. 

Spring quarter features an art festival and the 
annual leadership banquet at which out- 
standing students are honored. 

During the year a Religious Emphasis Week, 
a Political Emphasis Week, and a Black Aware- 
ness Week are held for student enrichment 
and development in political, religious and 
black cultural areas. 



INTRAMURALS 



The intramural program of Armstrong continues to grow. The Armstrong 
"500" bicycle race is an annual event and competition is keen in football. 
The Intramural Council coordinates all intramural activities. 



STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS: 
Activities and Policies 
On Government, Recognition and Off Campus 
Meeting Houses 

Amerh an Chemh a\ Sot fety — A national professional organization for stu- 
dents majoi ing in chemistry or related disciplines, whose purpose is to secure 
experience in preparing and presenting technical material before chemical 
audiem es and to foster professional pride in chemistry. Adviser — Dr. Cedric 

Stratton. 

ASC Student Speech & Hearing /Assoc. — A national organization for stu- 
dents in speech pathology, audiology, and education of the acoustically 
handicapped whose purpose is to encourage professional growth and co- 
ordinate efforts of persons whose common goal is speech pathology, audio- 
logy, and education of the acoustically handicapped. 

Armstrong Veterans for Action — Acts as an information center for mem- 
bers, advising them of their rights and privileges under the law. Students 
who receive funds and/or benefits from the Veterans Administration or the 
Social Security Administration are eligible for membership. Adviser — Mr. 
Phil Cook. 

Band — A local organization of persons interested in music and providing 
band music for college events. Director — Mr. Steve Brandon. 

Baptist Student Union — An organization which seeks to enable students 
and faculty to experience and grow in the real dimensions of the Christian 
faith. Adviser — Mr. Dick Ferrell. 

Black American Movement — A local organization for creating awareness, 
confidence, and determination among Black students of Armstrong State 
College through programs and activities in various areas of interest. Adviser — 
Mr. Otis Johnson. 

Buccaneers — An organization to promote public relations for Armstrong 
State College as official hostesses, especially for The Athletic Department, and 
to encourage student and community participation in campus activities. 
Adviser — Mrs. Jo Alexander. 

Cheerleaders — A local group of men and women students devoted to the 
development of school spirit at athletic functions. 

Chess Club — A local organization whose purpose is to bring together 
students and faculty interested in the game of chess. Adviser — Dr. Hugh 
Pendexter. 

50 



Chorus — A local group whose purpose is to insure the promotion of a 
Dart icipat ion in good musu . Advisei - Dr. Harry Persse. 

Delta Lambda A/p/u — A local scholastic honorary foi sophomore women. 
\dviser — Miss Lynn Benson. 

Future Secretaries Association — An organization, affiliated with National 

Secretaries Association, which strives to prepare future secretaries tor then 
profession. Adviser — Mrs. ]o Alexander 

GEECHEE — The College Yearbook. Any interested student may qualify for 
i position. Editor — Susan Arden. 

'NKWELL — The weekly college newspaper. Any interested student may quali- 
fy for a staff position. Editor — Tom Puckett. 

Interfraternity Council - - A national organization which is made up of 
epresentatives of the recognized fraternities on campus. Adviser — Mr. 
Dennis Pruitt. 

Junior American Dental Hygiene Association — A national organization 
whose objectives are to cultivate, promote, and sustain the art and science of 
Dental Hygiene profession. Adviser — Miss Teresa Coursey. 

Masquers — The drama group on campus. This organization produces all 
heatrical productions and any eligible student is urged to participate. Director 

— Mr. John Suchower. 

N.O.W. — A national organization for women dedicated to the develop- 
nent and securing of women's rights. 

Panhellenic Council — A national organization whose local chapter is the 
governing body of campus sororities. Adviser — Miss Lynn Benson. 

Phi Alpha Theta — A national honorary for students majoring in History. 
Adviser — Mrs. Madaline Boney. 

Physical Education Club — An organization for all Physical Education 
majors. Adviser — Coach Roy Sims. 

Pi Delta Phi — A national French honor society whose purpose is to recog- 
nize outstanding scholarship in the French language and literature. Adviser — 
Dr. Bill Easterling. 

Pi Mu Epsilon — A national organization whose purpose is the promotion 
of scholarly activities in Mathematics among students. Members are elected 
on an honorary basis according to their proficiency in Mathematics. Adviser 

— Dr. James Netherton. 



51 



Student Government Association — The student governing organization c 
the campus. The purpose is to further the development of the college an 
its student body. President — Glenn Arnsdorff. 

Student Association of Educators (Douglas Parry Chapter) — A nation; 
pre-professional organization whose purpose is to promote social and pro 
fesion.il unity among students interested in teaching and education. Advise 
— Dr. William Stokes. 

Student Nurses' Association — A state organization whose purpose is t< 
aid the development of the student nurse by encouraging the promotioi 
and maintenance of high educational and professional standards. Adviser - 
Miss Carol Keller. 

United Christians On Campus — A religious organization whose program 
provide opportunities for true Christian fellowship and services in Christ' 
name. These programs are directed toward the students and faculty of the 
college and the community. Adviser — Mr. Charles Houston. 

W.O.W. — Women of the World — An organization dedicated to the orien 
tation and development of the Armstrong State College female student. 

Young Democrats — A local organization which seeks to further demo- 
cratic ideals on campus and to interest students in public affairs. Adviser — 
Dr. Ann Hudson. 

Fraternities and Sororities — Greek Rush is open to any student who desire* 
to join a fraternity or sorority. Rush Week is held early in Fall Quarter 
More information may be obtained from the Office of the Director of Stu- 
dent Activities or from any Greek member. 



n*i 





52 



Sororities 

Mpha Gamma Delta — Student Center. President — Cathy Derst 

'hi Mu — Student Center. President — Sally Norris 

»igma Kappa — Student Center. President — Angela Robinson 

Fraternities 
'hi Kappa Theta — ASC Box 104. President — Thomas Stedman 

Kappa Alpha — ASC Box 98. President — David Green 
r \ Kappa Phi — ASC Box 102. President — Rene Romagosa 
>igma Nu — ASC Box 296. President — Wendell Smith 



53 



ORGANIZATION POLICIES 

The following policy statement was approved by the Student Activities 
Committee in the Spring Quarter of 1972 and serves as one of College 
policies by which organizations operate. 

A. GENERAL POLICIES 

Student organizations at Armstrong State College exist as an integral part 
of the total educational program. Their general purpose is to contribute to 
the development and welfare of the students and to benefit the entire 
community. Student organizations are organized and managed by students 
and are subject to the regulations of the college. As an integral part of the 
college community, they have certain responsibilities including, adherence to 
the organization's announced purposes and sound business management. 
Basic democratic operational procedures are expected of all student organi- 
zations. 

Student organizations must have an advisor approved by the Student Ac- 
tivities Committee before they can function as recognized organizations of 
the college. The Director of Student Activities and the organization advisor 
are available to advise and assist organizations, but the final responsibility 
for performance rests with the members themselves. In addition to other 
policies and regulations, student organizations are responsible for complying 
with the following regulations: A. No student organization will be permitted 
to affiliate with any outside group or organization without approval of the 
Student Activities Committee and the President of Armstrong State College. 

B. All student organizations will be under the year-round supervision of the 
college whether the college is in session or not. C. Activities will be limited 
to the Armstrong State College community and their guests for both on and 
off campus events. 



I. Social Regulations and Conduct 

Events sponsored by the college or by college approved student groups 
using campus facilities must have at least one chaperone approved by the 
Director of Student Activities. In addition, sponsoring organizations are re- 
sponsible for making certain that the Student Code of Conduct is followed 
by individual participants for both on and off campus events. 

II. Location 

a. The student organizations are encouraged to use college facilites 
for social functions. 

54 



b. Permission to use the Memorial College Center or the Memorial 
College Center Annex is requested through the Office of the Di- 
rector of Student Activities. Organizations lire responsible tor re- 
moving all decoration and signs relating to the a< tivity as well as pay- 

ing a $35.00 fee to cover the cost of cleaning the fa< Ility when the 
cafeteria is used. When other space in the College ( enter is used by 
an organization, care should be taken to leave the facility in good 
condition. 

c. Permission to use other campus facilities is made through the use of 
the Master Scheduling Calendar. (Contact the Registrar's Office). 

II. Financial Responsibilities 

a. The responsibility for organizational funds not derived from student 
activity fees rests with the individual organizations. Each organiza- 
tion should plan to periodically audit its financial acounts. 

b. Organizations which derive operating funds from student activity 
fees must obtain a purchase order from the Director of Student Acti- 
vities prior to withdrawing monies from their account. 

V. Failure to abide by Armstrong State College policies and 
regulations may result in action by the Student Activities 
Committee leading to: 

a. Denial of recognition of the group as organization, possibly demand- 
ing a forfeiture of charter. 

and/or 

b. Denial of use of college facilities, 
and/or 

c. Denial of social and other activities for a specified period. 

When any of the above action is taken, the organization involved may ap- 
peal the decision, within 15 days to the Dean of Student Affairs. Further 
appeal may be made to the President of Armstrong State College in accord- 
ance with the Policies, Board of Regents, University of Georgia, (copies 
available in library). 

3. POLICIES FOR BECOMING A RECOGNIZED 
ORGANIZATION. 

I. Procedure for Submitting an Application 

Tentative recognition is tended national professional and honorary orga- 



nizations which have departmental approval. The Student Activit'n 
Committee then examines the by-laws of the local chapter for fin 
approval. 

All other organizations seeking approval by the Student Activities Con 
mittee should adopt the following procedures: 

a. A finished draft of a proposed constitution and by-laws should be suk 
mitted to each of the eleven (11) members of the Committee. The dra 
should embody principles hereafter set forth, should be in an acceptabl 
form and should be free of grammatical, spelling and typographic; 
errors. 

b. The draft of the constitution should be accompanied by a brief statemen 
incorporating the following: 

1. The names, addresses, and telephone numbers of two individual 
who may be contacted by members of the Committee and who ca 
be responsible for answering questions about the proposed organ, 
zation and its constitution. 

2. A brief assessment of the interest expressed by potential members ii 
the formation of the organization, i.e. how much support you thin! 
the organization, if approved, will get from the student body. NOTE 
This statement should not be made part of the constitution. It shouk 
be drafted on a separate page and attached to the individual copie 
of the constitution submitted. 

II. The Form and Content of the Constitution 

In drawing up a constitution the applicants should bear in mind that the 
function of a constitution is to set forth the general ground rules for the con- 
duct of the business of an organization. As it constitutes a fixed reference or 
permanent file of these rules, it should be so explicit in those area* 
which it seeks to govern as to leave no doubt as to its meaning, e.g., the 
titles and general duties of the organization's officers and the manner, time 
and procedures for conducting elections. On the other hand, the committee 
suggests that it would be unwise for the constitution to venture into legisla- 
tive matters best left to the determination of easily alterable by-laws which 
can be passed by an enlarged and more representative membership. 

a. The constitution should be framed in outline form. Because importani 
changes in the policy and leadership of an organization frequently hinge 
on constitutional interpretation, it is strongly suggested that the constitu- 
tion be framed in outline form for easy reference. For a convenient out- 
line form the applicants should consult an acceptable authority such a! 
the MLA Style Book or Kate Turabian's Manual for Writers of Term Papers 
Theses and Dissertations. The committee makes the following suggestion; 
respecting form: 

56 



1. Important and distinct topics such as "elections/' "amendments to 
the constitution/' etc., should be designated by Roman Numerals 
and a topic heading (e.g., IV I lections). 

2. Distinct sub-topic areas should be treated in separate paragraphs 
which may, but need not necessarily, be designated by a descending 
order of outline. 

3. The purposes of the committee in making these suggestions as form 
should not be thought of as academic arbitrariness. It is sometimes 
important to an organization to be able to make explicit and exact 
references to its constitutional document. The form we have sug- 
gested is designed to facilitate this kind of reference. 

There are minimal requirements of the Student Activities Committee as 
to the content of submitted constitutions. Without presuming to proscribe 
the inclusion of other topics not listed or to dictate the general order of 
presentation of topics, the Student Activities Committee insists that the 
proposed constitution of any applicant organization include explicit pro- 
vision for the following: 

1. Statement of the purpose of the organization. 

2. Provision for choosing an adviser. 

3. Qualifications for membership. Membership should be open to all 
qualified students with no exclusion because of race, creed, or na- 
tional origin. 

4. Titles and duties of officers of the organization. 

5. Elections. In regard to elections, it is encumbent upon the proposed 
organization to make constitutional provision for the following: 

a. Free, open, democratic, and periodic election of officers. 

b. Provision for filling interim vacancies of offices. 
Funding and Financial Responsibility. 

a. The constitution must provide for a clear and distinct delegation of 
financial responsibility to one or more stipulated officers of the 
organization. 

b. When dues are to be assessed, the constitution must provide for the 
manner of assessment. 

c. The constitution must provide for an internal audit of the finances 
of the organization. This audit is not to be conducted exclusively 

57 



by the Executive officers and should be presented at least annual 
for consideration of its membership. 

7. Meetings 

a. The constitution must provide for a minimum number of meetin; 
annually for the membership. 

b. The constitution must provide suitable guarantees that the membe 
ship will be given advance notice as to the time and place f« 
conducting general meetings. 

c. The constitution must provide a means for calling special meetin 
where the situation warrants and for notifying the general membe 
ship thereof. 

8. Quorum requirements for conducting business. 

9. The method of passing by-laws. 

10. Committees. 

11. Amendment of the constitution. 



III. Responsibilities of Applicants In Making A Constitutiona 
Presentation 

Responsibilities of the Student Activities Committee are such that it mu 
confine its attention to the consideration of substantive matters. Consequen 
ly, the Committee cannot be expected to contribute in any way towar< 
putting an organization's constitution in proper form. The entire burden < 
producing a constitution in acceptable form rests with the applicant organ 
zation. This means the constitution, before it will be considered by tr 
Committee, must embody the provisions established by the Committee. 




58 



Final Recognition 

The Student Activities Committee meets with representatives of each 
organization desiring recognition by the college. After examining the consti- 
tution and after consulting the organization, the Student Activities Committee 
votes as to whether the organization will be recognized. The President of the 
College has the authority to grant the final recognition to an organization. 




59 



POLICY ON STUDENT OFF-CAMPUS 
MEETING HOUSES 

The Student Activities Committee proposes the following policy in respec 
to the establishment and governance of off-campus housing of fraternitiej 
sororities, and other student organizations: 

I. Conduct: The Purview of the Student Activities Committee 

Since the Committee recognizes college students as responsible citizens o 
their wider communities and as respected representatives of the College, i 
therefore expects their conduct in off-campus activities to comply with thi 
trust. The Committee is thus loathe to frame a set of rules and regulation 
explicitly setting forth policy adequately encompassed already by the laws o 
our nation, state, county, and city for the guidance of all citizens. Con 
sequently, the Committee feels the following statements, in respect to th« 
conduct of student organizations in off-campus houses, should be sufficient. 

A. Alleged violations of the law; involvement in civil suit; or any actio 
which might be construed as violations of criminal statutes or whi< 
might be actionable in civil suit by the members of an organizatic 
while representing the organization in any capacity, shall constitu 
sufficient ground for the Committee to actively intervene in order 
ascertain for itself the facts of the case. In no event is such an inte 
vention to be taken as a prejudgment of student wrongdoing by tl 
Committee. Students should recognize, however, that any involv 
ment of a College-sponsored organization in the criminal or cr 
courts, or any action that might lead to such a situation, will inev 
ably reflect on the reputation and on the policies of the Colleg 
In such event, the College is, ipso facto, an interested party. 

B. Officers or members of an organization appearing before the Sti 
dent Activities Committee, or any duly constituted faculty or admir 
strative body of the College, to respond to allegations of wrongdoir 
which in the event of an affirmative finding, might constitute groun< 
for disciplinary action shall have secured to them those procedur 
guarantees promulgated by the College for the governance of Cc 
lege bodies investigating the wrongdoing of individual colleg 
students. 

II. Conduct: The Responsibilities of College-Affiliated Organizations Having 
Off-Campus Houses 

Applicant organizations will recognize the time honored principle that th< 
obverse side of freedom is responsibility. We expect members of these orga 
nizations to act as responsible citizens. For the preservation of their gooc 
citizen standing, the Committee delegates first and primary responsibility tc 
the organizations themselves. To this end we promulgate the following guide 
lines: 

60 



A. Applicant organizations must show evidence to the Committee that 
they have established adequate machinery for dealing with possible 
internal disciplinary problems. 

B. Officers and members of organizations have the obligation to bring 
to the attention of the relevant College officials any situations which 
might seriously compromise the good reputation of the organization 
and/or the College. Students are asked to exercise sound judgment 
in recognizing for themselves when situations which might develop 
are of such a serious nature that they cannot be adjudicated properly 
within the mechanisms of the organization itself. 

C. The faculty sponsor of an adult approved by the Office of Student 
Affairs shall be present at all meetings and social functions of the 
organization. When social functions are open to the student body, 
alumni, etc., the organization will consult with the Office of Student 
Affairs for advice on whether supervision by police officers is 
necessary. 

D. Hazing, for any reason, shall be prohibited as an aspect of organiza- 
tion activity. 

E. Organizations shall make available to the Student Activities Com- 
mittee for permanent filing an updated copy of their full house rules. 

III. Financial Responsibilities 

An applicant organization must demonstrate financial competence to meet 
Ithe recurrent obligations of maintaining the premises they occupy. The orga- 
nization must in addition show competence to meet a reasonable amount of 
emergency financial obligations usually attendant on householding. To these 
ends the Committee promulgates the following guidelines: 

A. Competence to meet financial obligations cannot be projected 
on the basis of expected revenues from membership dues or other 
sources. In the opinion of the Committee the only feasible way such 
warranty of financial responsibility can be assured is by having an 
economically secure individual from the community, or a board 
made up of such individuals, assume responsibility for all of the 
organizations' obligations. 

B. It is expected that the financial affairs of organizations will be on a 
cash or, at most, a regular thirty day billing basis. Decisions by 

organizations to enter long-term credit obligations must be sub- 
mitted to the Committee for approval. 

C. Organizations must have their off-campus premises fully and ade- 
quately insured for liability. 



GENERAL COLLEGE POLICIE 

STATEMENT 

ON DISRUPTIVE AND OBSTRUCTIVE BEHAVIOR 
BOARD OF REGENTS UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA 

Adopted October, 1968 

The Board of Regents of the University System reaffirms its policies t 
support fully freedom of expression by each member of the academic con 
munity and to preserve and protect the rights and freedom of its facul 
members and students to engage in debate, discussion, peaceful and nor 
disruptive protest and dissent. The following statement relates specifically * 
the problem described below. It does not change or in any way infring 
upon the Board's existing policies and practices in support of freedom < 
expression and action. Rather, it is considered necessary to combat the ult 
mate effect of irresponsible disruptive and obstructive actions by studen 
and faculty which tend to destroy academic freedom and the institution 
structures through which it operates. 

In recent years a new and serious problem has appeared on many colleg 
and university campuses in the Nation. Some students, faculty members, an 
others have on occasion engaged in demonstrations, sit-ins and other act 
vities that have clearly and deliberately interfered with the regular and order 
operation of the institution concerned. Typically, these actions have been th 
physical occupation of a building or campus area for a protracteperiod ( 
time or the use of display of verbal or written obscenities involving indecer 
or disorderly conduct. 

These actions have gone beyond all heretofore recognized bounds of mee 
ings for discussion, persuasion, or even portest, in that: (1) acquiescence i 
demands of the demonstrators is the condition for dispersal, and (2) th 
rea* nable and written directions of institutional officials to disperse ha\ 
been ignored. Such activities thus have become clearly recognizable as i 
action of force, operating outside all established channels on the campu 
including that of intellectual debate and persuasion which are at the very hea 
of education. 

The Board of Regents is deeply concerned by this new problem. Unde 
the Constitution of the State of Georgia, under all applicable court ruling; 
and in keeping with the tradition of higher education in the United State? 
the Board is ultimately responsible for the orderly operation of the severe 
institutions of the University System and the preservation of academi 
freedom in these institutions. The Board cannot and will not divest itself of thi 
responsibility. 

Of equal or even greater importance, such action of force as has bee 
described above destroys the very essence of higher education. This essenc 



is found in the unhampered freedom to study, investigate, write, speak, and 
debate on any aspect or issue of life. This freedom, which reaches its full 
flowering on college and university campuses, is an essential part of American 
democracy, comparable to the jury system of the electoral process. 

For these reasons and in order to respond directly and specifically to this 
new problem, the Board of Regents stipulates that any student, faculty 
member, administrator, or employee, acting individually or in concert with 
others, who clearly obstructs or disrupts, or attempts to obstruct or disrupt 
any teaching, research, administrative, disciplinary or public service activity, or 
any other activity authorized to be discharged or held on campus of the Uni- 
versity System of Georgia is considered by the Board to have committed an 
act of gross irresponsibility and shall be subject to disciplinary procedures, 
possibly resulting in dismissal or termination of employment. 

The Board reaffirms its belief that all segments of the academic community 
are under a strong obligation and have a mutual responsibility to protect 
the campus community from disorderly, disruptive or obstructive actions 
which interfere with academic pursuits of teaching, learning, and other cam- 
pus activities. 




POLICY FOR OUTSIDE GUESTS AT MEETINGS 



Although the college encourages meetings, programs and activities by all 
college approved groups, it does have a responsibility to insure that public 
law and order will be maintained and that the policies of the Board of Regent? 
will be observed. There is no absolute right to assemble or to make or hear 
a speech at any time or place regardless of the circumstances, content oj 
speech, purpose of assembly or probable consequences of such meeting 01 
speech, or to the issuance of invitations to outside speakers. Because it doe* 
have the responsibility to insure that public law and order will be maintained, 
and that the educational activities of the college will not be interrupted in i 
disruptive way, the college reserves the right to know of outside guests whc 
appear on a program on the campus and to determine any special arrange- 
ments or accommodations which might be required. 

Therefore, the issuance of invitations to outside speakers to use the facilities 
of the campus to speak to campus groups shall be accomplished within the 
following manner and as set forth herein: 

a. A request to invite an outside speaker will be considered only when made 
by a college recognized student or faculty group, such recognition having 
been authorized by the President of the College upon the recommendation oi 
the proper committee or authority. 

b. No invitation by such organized groups shall be issued to an outside 
speaker without prior written concurrence by the President or the Dean oi 
Student Affairs. (See paragraph (h) for grievance procedure if concurrence i< 
denied.) 

c. Any speaker request shall be made in writing by an officer of the studem 
or faculty organization desiring to sponsor the proposed speaker, not later 
than ten calendar days prior to the date of the proposed speaking engage- 
ment. This request shall contain the name of the sponsoring organization, the 
proposed date, time and location of the meeting, the expected size of the 
audience and the topic of speech. Any request not acted upon by the Presi- 
dent or the Dean of Student Affairs within four working days after submissior 
shall be deemed granted. 

d. Where the request for an outside speaker is granted, and the speaker ac- 
cepts the invitation, the sponsoring organization shall inform the President oi 
the Dean of Student Affairs in writing immediately of such acceptance. 

e. In the invitation to, or the advertisement or announcement of, guest 
speakers, it should be made clear to the academic and larger community thai 
sponsorship does not necessarily imply approval or endorsement, either by 
the sponsoring group or by Armstrong State College. 

The approval of the use of institutional facilities by the college does not 



ystem of Georgia approve or are in agreement with any of the avocations, 
►olicies or proposals espoused therein. 

f. Where he considers it to be in the best interest of the college, the Presi- 
dent or the Dean of Student Affairs may require that any meeting be closed to 

II persons other than the faculty, staff or students of the Armstrong State 
College. 

g. It shall be the responsibility of the sponsoring group to make the proper 
leservation through the Master Calendar Service in the Registrar's office for 
ise on a particular date of any facility when an outside speaker is involved, 
the President or the Dean of Student Affairs may, when he considers it to be in 
he best interest of the college, require that the meeting be held in a speci- 
ically designated part of the campus. Normally this would be the area west of 
he Library and south of the Student Center, such area having been designated 
or this by the President of the College upon the recommendation of the 
acuity and the student government. 

h. Where the request for an outside speaker is denied, any sponsoring orga- 
ization thereby aggrieved shall, upon written application to the President or 
le Dean of Student Affairs, obtain a hearing within two days following the 
iling of such appeal. The Hearing Committee shall consist of the Student 
activities Committee, augmented by the Dean of the College and the Presi- 
lent of the Student Body. Any sponsoring organization aggrieved by the ac- 
ion of the Hearing Committee shall follow the appeals provisions as out- 
ned in the policies of the Board of Regents of the University System of 
ieorgia. 

It is the policy of the college that the freedoms of speech and assembly 
;uarantees by the First and Fourteenth Amendments to the United States 
Constitution shall be enjoyed by the students and faculty of Armstrong State 
College as respects the opportunity to hear off-campus or outside speakers on 
he campus. It is not the policy of the college to curtail free discussion of 
ubjects of either controversial or non-controversial nature. The above regula- 
ions are set forth to protect the college, the students and the faculty, and to 
nsure the basic freedoms of speech and assembly. 




65 



POLICY FOR USE OF ARMSTRONG STATE 
COLLEGE CAMPUS OR FACILITIES 

Armstroi.g State College is in existence for the purpose of providing a place 
and climate for the orderly process of learning. Therefore, the following, 
which conforms to the policy of the University System of Georgia relative to 
the use of campuses, constitutes Armstrong State College's policy for the use 
of the facilities and/or campus by students or student groups. 

General Policies 

A. Armstrong State College is state property and is thereby open to any 
citizen desiring to visit. The conduct of visitors is expected to conform 
with regular college policies. 

B. Approved and recognized college student and faculty organizations 
may promote any program with any featured speaker provided the 
program is approved by the institution in accordance with state col- 
lege policy. (See POLICY REGARDING OUTSIDE GUESTS AT MEET- 
INGS). 

C. The facilities and campus may not be used by outside groups and 
non-student groups except in conjunction with item B above and Sec- 
tion II below (Coordination, Reservation and Rental of Facilities). 

D. No activity will be permitted which interferes with the normal and or- 
derly educational functions of this college. 

II. Coordination, Reservation, and Rental of Facilities. 

Section A— INTRODUCTION 

1. Purpose: This policy has a threefold purpose: (1) To provide an admini- 
strative structure through which use of college facilities can be done with ease, 
effectiveness, and with maximum efficiency, (2) To provide a complete and 
accurate record of such use of facilities so that required utilization reports can 
be effected with ease and accuracy, and (3) To provide a delivery system of 
special services (food, audiovisual, staging, etc.) needed by certain groups 
meeting on campus. 

2. College Users: Priorities for use of all college facilities shall be given tc 
college sponsored programs and activities as follows: (1) Instructional activities 
(both regular and nondegree), (2) Student activities, and (3) Faculty and stafi 
activities (not directly related to instruction). In order to avoid conflicts and 
to insure that utilization of college facilities is done according to these priori- 
ties, requests for use of all college facilities must be processed through the 
Coordinator of Facilities located in the Division of Community Services. An> 



anges in user assigned space must be coordinated with this office in ordei 
eliminate conflicts. Since coordination of facility usage is not presently bud- 
ted, all college groups using these fa< ilities are expe< ted to assist in the sup- 
rt of these activities according to the schedule of User Categories and 
larges given in Section B. 

3. Community Users: As a tax supported unit of the University System of 
lorgia, Armstrong State College accepts a responsibility of making available 
community residents its full resources, including appropriate use of its 
ysical facilities. Since some use of college facilities by community groups are 
akin to college purposes and objectives as to make such use a part of the 
blic service program of the college, only a small charge for the use of 
liege facilities by these groups will be made. (See Section B, Category II). 
her community groups should be permitted the use of the college facili- 
s since such usage would make available to the community events that 
ght not otherwise be available. These groups, however, should be expected 
pay a larger share of the support of the use of facilities to a schedule of reg- 
W charges, (See Section B, Category III). 

Section B — USER CATEGORIES AND CHARGES 

1. Category I — No Charge 

1. Regularly scheduled classes 

2. College sponsored activities that are not funded or for which no 
admission fees are collected (except for special service fees) 

3. The activities of student organizations approved by the College 
(except for dances and similar functions) 

4. Short Courses/Seminars for which the fees go through the Col- 
lege's business office 

5. Staff activities 

2. Category II — Basic Charge 

1. Dances and similar functions sponsored by College-approved stu- 
dent organizations 

2. Short Courses/Seminars co-sponsored by the College for which 
course fees do not go through the College's business office 

3. Community groups and organizations for an event with educa- 
tional or recreational objective 

Applicable Charges, Category II 

Gymnasium $10/hour 

Pool $10/hour 

Jenkins Auditorium $ 5/day 

Student Center $35/day 

Classroom $ 3/day 

Conference Room $ 4/day 

67 



3. Category III — Regular Charges 

1. Community groups and organizations sponsoring events with 
non-educational objectives or for financial gain 

2. Any community activity for which admission fees are charged 

Applicable Charges, Category III 

Gymnasium $20/hour / 2 hour minimum 

Pool $20/hour, 2 hour minimum 

Jenkins Auditorium $20/hour, 2 hour minimum 

Student Center $150/day 

Classroom $3/hour, 3 hour minimum 

Conference Room SB/hour, 3 hour minimum 

4. Charges for Special Services (applicable to Categories I, II, and 
if requested by sponsoring groups if deemed advisable by College) 

Food Cost to be arranged 

Audiovisual services $3/man hour 

Registration clerks $2/man hour 

Stagings $3/man hour 

Setting up podium 

Public Address System 

Chairs 

Tables, etc. 
Security guards applicable rates 

Special custodial services applicable rates 

Section C — POLICIES 

1. Priorities for college facility usage will be as follows: 

A. College sponsored programs and activities 
(1) Instructional 

( 2) Student activities 

( 3) Faculty and staff activities 

B. Community organizations within the service area of the college 

( V Clearances for specialized facilities (gymnasium, auditorium, 
etc.) will be secured from the appropriate person. 

( 2) Student group activities involving outside speakers must have 
approval of the President or the Dean of Student Affairs. 

68 



( 3) Non-college youth groups using facilities must have adult 
supervision. 

( 4) All non-college organizations using facilities must have a per- 
son from the college assigned to it to insure that all policies 
and regulations of the college are followed. 



( 5) All requests for use of college facilities should be filed at least 
two weeks prior to the date(s) requested. One month is 
encouraged. 

( 6) Reservations will not be made for a longer period of time 
than one quarter for non-college organizations. 

( 7) Concessions for all events held on college facilities are re- 
served by the College. 

( 8) All food services, included coffee breaks, are reserved for the 
Armstrong cafeteria. 

( 9) All collection of fees for all events held on campus will be 
done by the Business Office or its authorized representative. 

(10) Sponsoring groups will be responsible for damage (deposits 
for entertainment will be required). 

(11) Alcoholic beverages may not be sold or served on campus. 

(12) College reserves the right to deny use of facilities to anyone 
that it deems to be a potential threat to the general good 
of the College. 

Section D — PROCEDURES 

1. All requests for use of college facilities will be made through the Co- 
'dinator of Facilities located in the Division of Community Services. A 
Request for Use of Facilities" form will be used for reserving college facili- 
2S for all functions except for regularly scheduled classes. Department 
sads scheduling classroom/lab utilization will simply submit a copy of the 
jarterly Registrar's Schedule of Classes form. All requests for use of facilities 
ill be confirmed in writing. 

2. The Coordinator of Facilities will process the requests for use of facilities 
y clearing the requested use of facilities with the appropriate persons and 
y having such usage entered on the College Activities Calendar and by 
otifying the appropriate personnel. If the event requires special arrange- 
lents, these will be completed by the Coordinator prior to entry of the event 
n the college calendar. 



3. The Coordinator of Facilities, upon arranging for the facilities and sei 
vices requested, will forward to the requesting group a Permit to use Campi 
Facilities form with the appropriate conditions and agreements entered there 
on. Copies of this form will be forwarded to the appropriate persons o 
campus. 

4. Invoices for appropriate costs by all campus units providing requeste 
services according to the fee schedules established in this policy will be re 
ceived by the Coordinator of Facilities who will then prepare an event co 
budget which will be submitted to the Business Office for disbursement ( 
funds. 

5. Non-college organizations will be required to pay all fees and deposit i 
advance. 




STUDENT CONDUCT 

The conduct of students on the campus, at all college sponsored affairs c 
when representing the college in any capacity, must meet standards of be 
havior in compliance with the Code of Conduct of Armstrong State Colleg 
and the Regents of the University System of Georgia. 



STUDENT CODE OF CONDUCT 

Adopted, June, 1969 
Revised, June, 1973 



STUDENT CONDUCT PROGRAM 
ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 



he Code of Student Conduct 

General Policies 

1. The College is dedicated not only to learning and the advance of knowledge, but 
also to the development of ethically sensitive and responsible persons. It seeks to 
achieve these goals through a sound educational program and policies governing 
student conduct that encourage independence and maturity. The college distin- 
guishes its responsibility for student conduct from the control functions of the com- 
munity. 

2. The College may apply sanctions or take other appropriate action when student 
conduct interferes with the College's (a) primary responsibility of ensuring the op- 
portunity for attainment of educational objectives, or (b) subsidiary responsibility 
of protecting property, keeping records, providing services and sponsoring non- 
classroom activities such as lectures, concerts, athletic events and social functions. 

3. Students are subject to the separate provisions of the Armstrong State College 
Honor Code. 

4. Students shall have an opportunity to participate in the formation of all policies, rules 
and sanctions pertaining to student conduct. 

Offenses 

n observance of the right of all members of the College Community to be fully advised 
is to the kinds of behavior that must be characterized as unacceptable by the College as it 
rarries out its responsibilities of providing quality education for all of its students, the following 
:ode of prohibited conduct is published: 

1. Damage to Property 

Malicious or unauthorized intentional damage or destruction of property belonging 
to the College, to a member of the College community, or to a visitor to the cam- 
pus, is prohibited. 

2. Disorderly Assembly 

a. No student shall assemble on campus for the purpose of creating a riot, or 
destruction, or disorderly diversion which interferes with the normal operation 
of the College. This section shall not be construed so as to deny any student 
the right of peaceful, non-disruptive assembly. 

b. No student or group of students shall obstruct the free movement of other per- 
sons about the campus, interfere with the normal operation of the College. 

c. The abuse of unauthorized use of sound amplification equipment indoors or 
outdoors during classroom hours is prohibited. (Use of sound amplification 
equipment must have prior approval by the Office of Student AffairsJ 

71 



3. Disorderly Conduct 



Disorderly or obscene conduct or breach of the peace on College property c 
at any functions sponsored or supervised by the College or any recognized C 
lege organization is prohibited. 



° 



b. No student shall push, strike or physically assault any member of the facult 
administration, staff, or student body or any visitor to the campus. 

c. Conduct on College property, or at functions sponsored or supervised by th 
College or any recognized college organization, which materially interfere 
with the normal operation of the College or the requirements of approprial 
discipline, is prohibited. 

d. No student shall enter or attempt to enter any dance, social, athletic, or ar 
other event sponsored or supervised by the College or any recognized Colleg 
organization without credentials for admission, i.e., ticket, identification can 
invitation, etc. or in violation of any reasonable qualifications established f< 
attendance. At such College functions a student must present proper creder 
tials to properly identified College faculty and staff upon their request. 

e. No student shall interfere with, or give false name to, or fail to cooperate wil 
any properly identified College faculty, administrative, or staff personnel whil 
these persons are in the performance of their duties. 

f. Lewd, indecent, obscene conduct or expression is prohibited. 

g. Conduct that is a crime under the criminal laws of Georgia, or of the Unite 
States, which takes place on College property or in the course of a Colleg 
activity is prohibited. 

4. Drugs 

The possession or use (without valid medical or dental prescription), manufactun 
furnighing, or sale of any narcotic or dangerous drug controlled by federal c 
Georgia law is prohibited. 

5. Falsification of Records and Contracts 

a. No student shall alter, falsify, counterfeit, forge, or cause to be altered, fals 
fied, counterfeited, or forged, any record, forms or document used by th 
College. 

b. Violation of contractual agreements between a student and the College, ir 
eluding but not limited to, written financial aid agreements will be subject t 
discipline under this code. 

6. Explosives 

a. No student shall possess, furnish, sell, or use explosives of any kind on Colleg 
property or at functions sponsored by College or any recognized Colleg 
organization. 

b. No student shall make or cause to be made a false bomb threat. 

7. Fire Safety 

a. No student shall tamper with fire safety equipment. 

b. The unauthorized possession, sale furnishing, or use of any incediary device 
prohibited. 

c. No student shall set or cause to be set any unauthorized fire in or on Colleg 
property. 

72 



d. No student shall make, or cause to be made, a false fire alarm. 

e. The possession or use of fireworks on C ollege property or <it events sponsored 
by the College or any recognized College organization is prohibited, f (reworks 
are defined as any substance prepared for the purpose of prodiu ing a visible 
or audible effect of combustion, explosion, or detonation. 

8. Weapons 

Students are prohibited from possession of firearms on College property or at events 
sponsored or supervised by the College or any recognized College organization. 
The possession or use of any other offensive weapon is prohibited. (Exceptions 
may be made for official uses authorized by the College.) 

9. Hazing 

All rites and ceremonies of induction, initiation, or orientation into College life or 
into the life or any College group which tend to occasion or allow physical or 
mental suffering are prohibited. 

10. Joint Responsibility for Infractions 

Students who knowingly act in concert to violate college regulations have individual 
and joint responsibility for such violation and such concerted acts are prohibited. 

11. Student Identification Cards 

a. Lending, selling, or otherwise transferring a student identification card is pro- 
hibited. 

b. The use of a student identification card by anyone other than its original 
holder is prohibited. 

12. No student shall take, attempt to take, or keep in his possession items belonging 
to students, faculty, staff, student groups, or visitors to the campus without proper 
authorization. 

13. Gambling 

The playing of cards or any other game of chance or skill for money or other items 
of value is prohibited. 

14. Unauthorized Entry or Use of College Facilities 

a. No student shall make unauthorized entry into any College building, office, or 
other facility nor shall any person remain without authorization in any building 
after normal closing hours. 

b. No student shall make unauthorized use of any College facility. 

15. Repeated Violations 

Repeated violations of published rules or regulations of the College, which cumu- 
latively indicate an unwillingness or inability to conform to the standards of the 
College for student life, are prohibited. 



16. Violation of Outside Law 

Violation of local, state, or federal law, on or off the campus, which violative act 
constitutes a clear and present danger of material interference with the normal, 
orderly operation and processes of the College, or with the requirements of appro- 
priate discipline, is prohibited. 

73 



17. Violation of any College rule subsequently promulgated by the College for the 
fraction of which sanctions may be imposed under this code. 

C. Group Offenses 

1. Offenses by recognized groups are under the jurisdiction of the Student Activi 
Committee and shall be referred to that Committee for action. 

2. Actions of individual members of a group which are in violation of the Stud 
Conduct Code shall be dealt with under the provision of the Student Conduct Cod 

D. Disciplinary Measures 

1. Major Sanctions: (a) Expulsion: The permanent severence of the student's relati. 
ship with the College, {b) Disciplinary Suspension: The temporary severence of 
student's relationship with the College for a specified period of time, but not 
than the remainder of the quarter in which the sanction is imposed. (c) Disci 
nary Probation: Notice to the student that any further violation may result in 5 
pension or expulsion. Disciplinary probation may include one or more of the folic 
ing: restrictions, reprimand and/or restitution. 

2. Minor Sanctions: (a) Restrictions: exclusion from such specified student privile 
as may be consistent with the offense committed, {b) Written reprimand: a writ 
statement of disapproval to the student which will be retained in the student's 
so long as he remains at Armstrong, but which will not be forwarded to any ot 
College or employer, {c) Oral reprimand: An oral statement of disapproval. 
Restitutions: Reimbursement for damage to or misappropriation of property. 1 
may be in the form of appropriate service or other compensations and may be 
posed in addition to other sanctions. 

3. Major sanctions ordinarily shall be imposed only upon the recommendation of 
Student Court. In extraordinary circumstance, where gross violations of cond 
rules are disrupting the proper functioning of the College, students may be sl 
marily suspended by the Dean of Student Affairs, the Dean of the College or 
President of the College. Appeal from such suspension may be in accordance v\ 
Part II, Section C. 



II. Administration of the Code 

A. General Procedures 

1. All violations of the student Code of Conduct will be immediately reported to \ 
Dean of Student Affairs by any person who has knowledge of the Commission 
any such violation. 

2. The Dean of Student Affairs shall insure that the best interests of any offend 
student are served, regardless of whether disciplinary action is taken, by making si 
that the student is advised of his rights. 



Where sufficient evidence exists that a violation of law has occurred, the Dean 
Student Affairs shall refer the case and transmit the evidence to the appropri 
law enforcement agency. The student may also be charged with the violation o 
College Conduct rule if the interest of the College has been abused by a studer 
conduct. 

Where the evidence establishes to his satisfaction that the College offense has « 
curred, the Dean of Student Affairs shall advise that student of the charges agai 
him and ask the student if he prefers to have the offense handled administrativ 
or to have the case referred to the Student Court for hearing. If the student p 
fers that the case not be referred to the Student Court, he will be required to sig 
waiver of his right to a hearing before the Student Court. 



5. if the student chooses to have his t .isr heard h\ the Student ( ourt, the ( ourt 
shall be convened by its presiding othcrr to considei the evidence ot the violation 

as soon as reasonably possible aftei the violation is reported, hut no sooner than 
three class days aftei notitic at ion ot the ft t used. 

Procedural Rights of Students 

The essence of the procedural rights of an accused is the right to a fair and impartial 
hearing and the right to be presumed innoc ent until proven guilty. 

Any student whose case is referred to the Student Court: 

1. Shall be notified of such referral in writing by the Dean of Student Affairs at least 
three (3) class days before the hearing and shall be apprised in the notice of the 
charges against him along with the names of his accusers and the principal wit- 
nesses to be brought against him. This notice shall be hand delivered or shall be 
mailed to the last known address of the addressee by certified mail and shall be 
postmarked at least five (5) days before the hearing. 

2. Shall have the right to an adviser of his own choosing. The adviser will not participate 
directly in the proceedings except to offer advice to his client. 

3. May not be made to bear witness against himself. The Court may not take the 
refusal of the accused to testify as evidence of guilt, but this proviso does not give 
the accused immunity from a hearing or from recommendations reached in a hear- 
ing because the accused does not testify. 

4. In the event an appeal is filed, the student shall have access to a complete tape 
recording of the hearing if available and to the written record prepared by the 
secretary. 

5. Shall not be charged with specific offenses with regard to College offenses pre- 
viously heard and acted upon by the Student Court. However, the substantive facts 
of a case may be reopened for consideration upon invitation of the accused acting 
through the normal appeal channels. 

6. Shall have the right to privacy. All witnesses will be sequestered from the hearing 
room during the course of a hearing. Witnesses may not discuss a pending case. 

7. The hearing shall be closed to the public, but the accused shall, by prior agree- 
ment, be allowed such observers of the hearing, at two, as may be commensurate 
with the space available. Individuals who serve as observers in a given case may 
not testify as witness in that case. 

8. The person bringing the charges shall be afforded an opportunity to present wit- 
nesses and documentary or other evidence, including sworn written statements from 
witnesses who cannot appear for cases acceptable to the Court. The accused and 
any individual bringing the charges shall have the right to cross examine all wit- 
nesses present and may offer a rebuttal to sworn written statements from witnesses 
not present. The Court shall not be bound by formal rules governing the presenta- 
tion of evidence, and it may consider any evidence presented which is deemed to 
be of probative value in the case. 

Appeal Procedures 

1. The student shall have the right to appeal any decision of the Student Court and/or 
administrative action taken. The student shall have five days from the receipt of 
notice of the administrative action of the Dean of Student Affairs to appeal to the 
President of the College who may refer it to a committee in accordance with the 
Board of Regents' policy. 

75 



2. Appeal from decisions of the President of the College involving suspension or exp; 
sion may be made to the Board of Regents of the University System in accordar 
with the Board of Regents' stated policy. 

III. The Student Court and the Student Conduct Committee 

A. Composition and Procedure of Student Court 

1. The Student Court shall be composed of eight students who shall be appointed 
the Student Committee from a list approved by the Student Senate. Due conside 
tion will be given to equitable appointment of Court members on the basis 
academic class, race, and sex. Students on probation with the College in academic 
disciplinary matters may not serve on the Student Court. The Court shall elec 
chairman, a vice-chairman and a recorder from its membership 

A quorum of the Court shall consist of five members. A decision that a student r 
committed an offense requires an affirmative vote of three-fifths of the members 
the Court deciding the case. Major sanctions may likewise be imposed only b\ 
three-fifths vote of such members. Minor sanctions may be imposed by a major 
vote. The chairman may vote in cases of a tie vote. 

Student Court members shall examine their consciences carefully to determi 
whether thev can in good conscience serve on a panel hearing a particular case, a 
in the event that there is any doubt what so ever such members shall excuse thei 
selves from duty on the specific panel in question. 

2. A written copy of the Court's decision shall be given to the student concerned a. 
to the Dean of Student Affairs as a recommendation of administrative action. Tl 
notice shall advise the student of his rights to appeal. 

3. The Court may impose any authorized sanction of combination of sanctions deem* 
by it to be warranted by the circumstances of the case. 

B. Advisers to the Court 

1. An adviser and an associate adviser to the Student Court shall be appointed by tl 
President of the college. 

2. Ordinarily the adviser will serve in that office for one year only and usually will i 
succeeded in that position by the associate adviser. Therefore, after the init 
appointments, only an associate adviser will ordinarily be appointed each year. Tl 
succession of an associate to the adviser position is deemed to occur on the last d 
of the Spring quarter. 

If, for any reason, the adviser is unable to complete his term, the associate advise 
shall succeed to the office of adviser and another associate adviser sahll be appoint* 
by the above procedures. If, during the Summer quarter, neither adviser is < 
campus, a temporary adviser will be appointed. 

3. Duties of the adviser and the associate adviser: It shall be the duty of the adviser 
consult with the Court and to offer advice to the chairman and members of tl 
Court on substantive and procedural questions. The adviser, or the associate advis 
in the event the adviser is unable to attend, shall be present at all meetings ai 
hearings of the Court. The adviser may not vote nor may he participate directly 
the conduct of hearings before the Court except through the chairman, or actii 
chairman, of the Court. The adviser should be governed at all times by the princip 
that a hearing before the Student Court is primarily a matter of student respon! 
bility. 

C. The Student Conduct Committee 

76 



1. The Student Conduct Committee shall be responsible to the faculty and to the I'rcsi 

dent of the Collect* tor recommending policies relating to student conduct, for 

formulating or approving rules and enforcement procedures withm the framework 
of existing policies, .irul tor recommending to the President of the ( ollege ( h.inges 
in the administration of any aspect of the Student Conduct Program. 

2. The Committee shall consist of five teaching faculty members, the Dean of Student 
Affairs, and four student members, one representing each class. The faculty members 
shall be appointed by the faculty in accordance with the faculty statutes. The student 
members shall be appointed by the Student Senate. Each member shall serve for a 
period of one year. Members of the Committee may be reappointed and replace- 
ment members may be approved at such time as it is necessary to assure full mem- 
bership of the Committee. The President of the College may appoint temporary 
members of the Committee to serve during the summer term. A chairman, a vice- 
chairman, and a secretary shall be elected at the first meeting of the Committee. 

3. The Dean of Student Affairs shall assist the Committee in the development of policy 
and in the discharge of its responsibilities. He shall coordinate the activities of all 
officials, committees, student groups, and tribunals responsible for student conduct. 

4. All regulations of rules relating to student conduct that are proposed by any Col- 
lege official, committee or student group, and for which sanctions may be imposed 
in the name of the College, must be submitted to the Committee for consideration 
and review prior to submission to the faculty and the student body. The Committee 
shall have 10 days in which to review the same. 

. Amending Procedures 

A. Revision of the Code of Conduct by the Student Conduct Committee will require 
confirmation by majority vote of those faculty and student members voting and will re- 
quire that two thirds of the Committee be present. 

B. All amendments establishing additional rules of conduct and/or imposing sanctions shall 
be in writing and shall be publicized at least once in an official publication. The 
College's failure to comply with these requirements shall be a complete defense to any 
charge of violation of a rule of which the student has no actual knowledge. A student's 
failure to familiarize himself with these additional rules shall not be an adequate defense. 
Any such additional rules shall be posted on the bulletin board in the Memorial College 
Center for a period of ten (10) days before the effective date thereof. 

Board of Regents Policy 

None of the regulations and procedures herein contained shall be in conflict with policies of 
the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia which shall govern in all matters re- 
lated to Student Conduct. 



77 



TRAFFIC AND PARKING REGULATIONS 



I. State and local traffic laws apply as traffic regulations on Armstrong Si 
College campus. Employees are authorized to use faculty decals for t ' 
vehicles. 

II. Registration of vehicles operating on campus: 

A. ALL VEHICLES DRIVEN ON THE ARMSTRONG STATE COLL 
CAMPUS MUST BE REGISTERED AND MUST DISPLAY THE PRO 
DECAL. 

1. Decals are obtained in the office of Plant Operations and Secu 
and must be affixed to the rear window (lower left corner) un 
otherwise specified by the Security Office. 

2. Decals expire at the end of Summer Quarter. Vehicle opera* 
must obtain decals within 5 (five) days of the first day of classe; 
Fall Quarter or the first quarter they are enrolled at the College. 

3. Any one obtaining another vehicle during the course of a quai 
should have this vehicle registered immediately. 

4. Student vehicle operators are authorized to use student decals 
their vehicles. Employees are authorized to use faculty decals 
their vehicles. 

5. Senior decals are no longer valid, but Special Parking decals 
available on a limited basis for individuals with special hardsh 
These decals permit the operator to park in faculty, student or v 
tor spaces. Contact the Office of Student Affairs for further inf 
mation. 

6. Graduate students enrolled in the Joint Graduate Program are 
quired to have an Armstrong parking decal and are subject to / 
parking and traffic regulations. 

B. Non-Decal Vehicle Regulations. 

1. Visitors should park in visitor spaces or in the back parking lot a 
designated for non-decal vehicles. 

2. A non-decal vehicle parked in areas other than visitor or the m 
decal area is subject to tow-away or to a special fine. For the f 
such violation of a non-decal vehicle the operator may be asses: 
the special fine of $8.00 (subsequent violations will be $12.00). 

78 



3. If a student or employee must drive a vehicle that has not been 
registered and given a decal, then that vehicle should be parked 
in the non-decal area of the back parking lot. 

Parking Regulations 

A. Parking spaces marked Department Head, Student, etc., are reserved 
for vehicles with the appropriate decal. 

B. Visitor spaces are reserved for vehicles without decals which are 
operated by visitors. 

C. General Parking Regulations: 

1. Parking is not permitted at the red curbs. These areas are fire 
lanes and must be kept clear. Any vehicle parked in red curb 
areas is subject to tow-away or to a special fine of $8.00 (subse- 
quent violations will be $12.00). 

2. Vehicles are not permitted on the grass or sidewalks. 

3. Vehicles may not be backed into parking spaces. 

4. The area along the white curb in front of the Administration 
Building is designated 10 minute parking and should be used 
accordingly. 

5. Parking is not permitted at solid yellow lines on the curbs. 

6. All persons are expected to park their vehicles in the appropriate 
places made available for them. 

7. A vehicle meeting the college decal regulations which is parked in 
an unauthorized space on campus streets or on campus grounds 
will be issued a ticket which carries a special fine of $6.00. Repeat 
violations of the same type will be treated according to the in- 
cremental system of fines described in section IV, starting with the 
third increment. 

8. Reserved parking spaces are on reserve status during the hours be- 
tween 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. on College working days. (Monday 
through Friday). Special signs indicate other hours for reserve 
spaces such as the faculty day-night reserved spaces. 

D. Permission may be granted by College authorities to except vehicles 
and operators from the above stated requirements where circum- 
stances warrant, such as a need to load and unload vehicles. A 
vehicle operator should obtain permission for the exception before 



IV. Traffic Enforcement 

A. Violators of regulations will be issued tickets by the Security Dep; 
ment. All fines must be paid to the Security Office in the Pi 
Operations building within 7 (seven) days of the violation or 
appeal must be made (see section V). An increment system of fii 
on a quarterly basis is used. The first ticket is $2.00, the second (c 
like violation) $4.00, the third $8.00, the subsequent tickets $12.00. 

B. Fines are assessed to vehicle operators, but the person in wh< 
name a vehicle is registered is held responsible for proper operatij 
of the vehicle on campus and is held equally responsible for paym< 
of any fines regardless of who operates the vehicle on campus i 
less the vehicle is stolen. 

C. Students who have unpaid fines or charges at the end of the quar 
will not be allowed to register for the succeeding quarter and t 
grades for the quarter in which the violations(s) occurred will 
withheld. Transcripts will not be released from the Registrar's Off 
until all accounts have been cleared. 

D. Vehicle Towing Policy. Vehicles involved in certain offenses (as spe 
fied elsewhere) and vehicles without decals which are parked in i 
authorized spaces on campus streets or grounds are subject to bei 
towed to the Plant Security Office. A ten dollar towing charge plu 
two dollar fine will be assessed the vehicle operator. Vehicles park 
in the large parking lot parking spaces are not subject to tow away 
parking violations. 

V. Traffic Ticket Appeal 

A. A traffic committee composed of students, faculty and staff is pr 
vided for persons wishing to appeal traffic tickets. A ticket must 
appealed within 7 (seven) days of the violation. Traffic Committ 
meets in the Student Government Office — Room 201 — in tl 
Memorial College Center at posted times. If a student is unable 
attend the Traffic Committee, he may pick up a traffic appeal foi 
from the Director of Student Activities office or from the Secur 
office. When this form is completed it should be placed in the m 
drop in the Student Center Annex and should be marked "Traf 
Court". 

If a person's appeal is turned down, he has three class days from tl 
day of the decision to pay the fine or to make further appeal. 

B. If a person's appeal is rejected by the traffic court and the pers< 
doesn't agree with the decision, he may take one of the followii 
steps: 

80 



1. Students and visitors may appeal to the Dean of student Affairs 
and thereafter to the President ol the ( 1 lege. 

2. Employees may appeal to the administrator under whose super- 
vision they work. The administrators who receive these employee 
appeals are: Dean of the College, Dean of Student Affairs, Dean 
of Community Services, Associate Dean, and Comptroller 

'Special Note to Department Heads, program sponsors or other poeple 
ving visitors on campus! Please advise your visiting guest of the College 
hide regulations and please assist them in locating proper parking spaces. 
you need assistance with locating parking spaces for visitors, contact Mr. 
:k Baker at Plant Security (extension 226), a day in advance if at all possible. 

len in doubt, park in the large parking lot at the rear of the campus. 




81 



MISCELLANEOUS REGULATIONS 

Telephone Regulations 



Students are called to the telephone only in emergencies. Office telephon 
are not to be used by students. Public telephones are provided in the Stude 
Union, and the classroom buildings. 

Accidents 



In the event an Armstrong student becomes ill or involved in an acciden 
while on campus, the faculty member teaching the class in which the acciden 
occurs or the first person on the scene should proceed as follows: 

1. Call the switchboard and report the illness or accident giving the locatioi 
on campus. The operator will then notify the Campus Nurse and the Of 
fice of Student Affairs. 

2. Maintain order, prevent crowds from forming, insure that the person i; 
not moved, and keep him as comfortable as possible until the nurst 
arrives. 

3. When the nurse arrives, the following steps will be taken: 

a. The nurse will administer the proper first-aid or emergency 
treatment. 

b. The switchboard will be contacted if an ambulance is needed. 

c. The nurse will remain with the injured person until the ambulance 
arrives and accompany the individual to the hospital if necessary. 

d. The Office of Student Affairs will attempt to notify the parents of the 
injured or ill student. 

Dress 

The attire preferred by a given student reflects an effort to satisfy a variety o 
physical and psychological needs. The college leaves the matter to the discre- 
tion of the student in the belief that he will exercise this prerogative 
wisely and in good taste. 



82 



ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 354 9715 
WHERE TO GO- WHOM TO SEE 



bject 



Whom 



Where 



\DEMIC INFORMATION 






:ademic Advisors 






Jlied Health Services 




Solms 


iology 




Science 


usiness Administration 




Gamble 


hemistry and physics 




Solms 


riminal Justice 




Gamble 


rJucation 




Victor 


nglish and Speech 




Gamble 


ine Arts 




Jenkins 


oreign Languages 




Gamble 


listory and Political Science 




Victor 


ibrarian 




Library 


lathematics 




Science 


hysical Education 




Gymnasium 


sychology and Sociology 




Victor 


Id/Dropping Course 


Registrar's Office 


Adm. Bldg. 


)ply for Graduation 


Registrar's Office 


Adm. Bldg. 


iditing Courses 


Course Dept. Head 




anscripts 


Registrar's Office 


Adm. Bldg. 


ithdrawals 


Student Affairs Office 


Adm. Bldg. 


v'h State Exchange 


Registrar's Office 


Adm. Bldg. 


Jmissions 


Registrar & Admissions 


Adm. Bldg. 


j-Admission 


Registrar & Admissions 


Adm. Bldg. 


ansfer Credits 


Registrar 


Adm. Bldg. 


JMNI AFFAIRS 






jmni Affairs 


MissMosley 


Adm. Bldg. 


-ILETICS 






tramural 


Coach Bedwell 


Gymnasium 


tercollegiate 


Coach Alexander 
Coach Kinder 


Gymnasium 


)UNSELING 






ademic 


Asst. to Dean of College 





rsonal/Vocational/ 
ucational Counseling 
d Testing Programs 

reer Development 
Placement 

iterans 



or Academic Advisors 

Miss Benson, Mr. Cook 
Student Affairs 

Miss Myrtle Foster 
Student Affairs 

Mr. Cook, Mr. Joiner 
Student Affairs 



Admin. Bldg. 

Admin. Bldg. 
Admin. Bldg. 



Subject 



Whom 



Where 



EMPLOYMENT 






Part-time 


Student Affairs Office 


Adm. Bldg 


Placement for Seniors 


Student Affairs Office 


Adm. Bldg 


STUDENT FINANCIAL AID 


Office of Student 


Stu. Affairs 




Financial Aid 


Admin. Blc 


HEALTH SERVICE 






Clinic 


Mrs. Weeks 


Annex 


Emergency 


Call College Switchboard 
DialO 




HOUSING 






Off-Campus 


Student Affairs Office 


Adm. Bldg 


LIBRARY 






Cards 


Circulation 


Library 


Fines 


Business Office 


Adm. Bldg 



IDENTIFICATION CARDS 
Student I.D. 
Replacement or 
Temporary I.D. 
Punched & Verified 

LOST AND FOUND 

ORGANIZATIONS 
Calendar Information 
Reserving Space in 

Student Center 
All other Reservations 
Schedules of Meetings 

and Events 

STU. GOV. ASSOC. 
STU. HONOR COUNCIL 
STUDENT COURT 



Registration each Qtr. 

Student Activities Office 
Student Activities Office 

Student Affairs Office 
Student Activities Office 

Director of Public Info. 

Student Activities Office 
Director of Public Info. 

Student Activities Office 

Room 201 

S.G.A. Office 

Room 201 
S.G.A. Office 

Room 201 



Gymnasiun 

Stu. Center 
Stu. Center 

Adm. Bldg. 
Stu. Center 

Adm. Bldg. 

Stu. Center 
Adm. Bldg. 

Stu. Center 

Stu. Center 

Stu. Center 

Stu. Center 



84 



bject 



\FFIC 
J., Jto Decals 
^cket appeal Form 

affic Fines 
iaftic Committee 



TING PROGRAMS 
T.E.,G.R.E., 
LEP, Rising 
nior Test, etc. 



Whom 



Obtain at Plant Security 
S.G.A. Office or 
Plant Security 
Pay at Plant Security 
S.G.A. Office, Room 201 



Miss Benson, Mr. Cook 
Student Affairs 



Where 



Stu. Center 



Adm. Bldg. 
Adm. Bldg. 





85 




86 



tudents 
Illustrated 

rmstrong State College 1975-1976 Savannah, Georgia 







ALMA MATER 



Alma Mater through the ages, 

singing thy undying fame, 

Will thy sons and daughters cherish 

And defend thy golden name. 

To each heart thy noble story 

And thy calm and stately grace 

Herald thine immortal glory 
Armstrong, hail, all hail to thee. 

Alma Mater those before us 

Left thine honor great and strong 

We who follow take their banner 

Raise it with a fighting song! 

Consecrated is thy teaching, 

Sacred is thy marble height, 

Glorious thy spirit reaching 

Ever upward to the light. 



Words by Margaret Spencer Lubs 
and Doris Falk, Class of 1939 



MESSAGE TO STUDENTS 



l his handbook is designed tor you, the student ol Armstrong State < ollege rhen 
iformation about the college as well as specifU Information concerning college policii 
jgulations You arc held responsible tor < ondu< ting youi ( ollege related * tivities In .h < ordaru e 

ith the college policies and regulations printed here as well .is those policies provided In the 

ollege Bulletin. 

Youi success at Armstrong State ( ollege will be determined largely by youi adaptation to the 

•spoiisibilitu-s that ac < ompany youi status as a student .it tins growing institution ol the < k 
, stem oi highei education. This Handbook is designed to assist you in understanding 
pponsibilities and is provided with the hope that it will help make your ex per ien< es .it Armstrong 
njoyable as well as educational. 





COLLEGE BLVD 



D C 



COLL EGE BLVD 



2£J 



A BERCORN 



STR E E T 



ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE CAMPUS 



ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 

President 

Dean of the College 

Dean of Student Affairs 

Dean of Community Services 

Registrar 

Comptroller 

VICTOR HALL 

Education Dept. 

History & Political Science Dept. 

Psychology & Sociology Dept. 

GAMBLE HALL 

Business Dept. 

English & Speech Dept. 

Foreign Language Dept. 

Criminal Justice Dept. 

SCIENCE HALL 

Biology Dept. 

Math Dept. 

Physics Dept. 

SOLMS HALL 

Chemistry Dept. 

Dental Hygiene Dept. 

Nursing Dept. 



6. 



8. 



9. 
10. 

11. 



12. 



JENKINS HALL 

Art Dept. 

Music Dept. 

STUDENT SERVICE 

Bookstore 

Infirmary 

Snackbar 

MEMORIAL COLLEGE CENTE 

Cafeteria 

Director of Student Activities 

Student Government 

Student Lounge 

Academic Skills Laboratory 

LANE LIBRARY 

MAINTENANCE BUILDING 

Campus Post Office 

GYMNASIUM & POOL 

Athletic Director 

P.E. Dept. 

STUDENT PARKING AREA 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

KSsage !o Students 1 

lampus Map l 

a ademk Calendar 4 

resident's Welcome 7 

llstory of the College 8 



ACADEMIC INFORMATION AND POLICIES 

lass Policies and Academic Standing 9 

Kent's Examination 13 

ibrary Information 14 

tudent Codes 16 

uckley Amendment 27 

pscellaneous Regulations 27 



STUDENT LIFE- INFORAMTION AND POLICIES 

tudent Services 29 

Counseling, Financial Aid, Job Placement, Housing, Health, 
Records, and Micellaneous Services. 

HAOS — Freshman Transition Program 32 

tudent Activities 33 

tudent Activity Fee 33 

tudent Government Association 34 

tudent Government Association Constitution 36 

tudent Publications 49 

Decial Events 50 

itramurals 50 

tudent Organizations: Activities and Policies on Governance, 

Recognition, and Off-Campus Meeting Houses 51 

eneral College Policies 58 

se of Campus Facilities 61 

ehicle Regulations 64 

/here to go — Whom to see 67 



ACADEMIC CALENDAR 
1975-1976 

SUMMER QUARTER, 1975 



May 16. Freshman and transfer students should file all papers required in 

The application for admission for this date. 
30 Transient students (for Summer Quarter only) should file all 

papers required in the application for admission by this date. 
June 5. Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

11. Registration and Regents Examination. 

12. Classes Begin. 

13. Last day to register for credit. 

16. Last day to enroll in any class. 

17. Regents Examination. 

21. History and Government examinations (application deadline, 

May 30). 
24. Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 
July 2. Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning English 

classes. 
4. Holiday. 

9. Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning Mathematics 
classes. 

14. Mid-term reports due. 

15. Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 
14-18. Pre-advisement for the Fall Quarter. 

8. Last Day of Classes. 
August 11-13. Examinations. 
13. Graduation. 



FALL QUARTER, 1975 



August 15. Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

September 3. Freshman and transfer students should file all papers required in 

the application for admission by this date. 
5. Diagnostic examinations for placement in beginning English and 

Mathematics classes. 

15. First Faculty Meeting. Comparative Guidance and Placement Ex- 
amination. 

16. Advisement of sophomores, juniors, and seniors. 
17-18. Registration. 

18. Regents Examination. 

19. Classes begin. 

22. Last day to register for credit. 

23. Last day to enroll in any class. 

23. Institutional Scholastic Aptitude Test. 
25. Regents Examination. 

October 18. History and Government examinations (application deadline, 
September 26). 
22. Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning English 
classes. 

24. Mid-term reports due. 



28. 

27-31. 

November 3-7. 

27-28. 

December 1. 

2. 

3-5. 

6. 



Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning Mathematics 

classes 

Pre-advisemeni tor theWintei Quartet 

Pre-registration for the Winter Quartet 

Thanksgiving Holidays (Begin at 12:30 P.M. on November 26). 

Last day of classes. 

Reading Day. 

Examinations. 

Christmas Vacation begins. 



WINTER QUARTER, 1976 



22. 
12. 

27. 

2. 

5. 

6. 

7. 

8. 
17. 

20. 
30. 



4. 

2-6. 

9-13. 

12. 

15-17. 

18-25. 



Institutional Scholatic Aptitude Test. 

Freshman and transfer students should file all papers required in 
the application for admission by this date. 
Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 
Registration. Regents Exammination. 
Classes begin. 

Last day to register for credit. 
Last day to enroll in any class. 
Regents Examination. 

History and Government examinations (application deadline, De- 
cember 19) 

Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 
Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning English 
classes. 

Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning Mathematics 
classes. 

Mid-term reports due. 
Pre-advisement for the Spring Quarter. 
Pre-registration for the Spring Quarter. 
Last day of classes. 
Examinations. 
Spring recess. 



SPRING QUARTER, 1976 



28. 
8. 

20. 
26. 
29. 
30. 
31. 
1. 
17. 

23. 
26. 

27. 

26-30. 

3-7. 

24. 

4. 

7-9. 

9. 



Institutional Scholastic Aptitude Test. 

Freshman and transfer students should file all papers required in 

the application for admission by this date. 

Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

Registration. Regents Examination. 

Classes begin. 

Last day to register for credit. 

Last day to enroll in any class. 

Regents Examination. 

History and Government examinations (application deadline, 

March 26). 

Mid-term reports due. 

Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning English 

classes. 

Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning Mathematics 

classes. 

Pre-advisement for the Summer Quarter. 

Pre-registration for the Summer Quarter. 

Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

Last day of classes. 

Examinations. 

Graduation. 



SUMMER QUARTER, 1976 



May 



June 



July 



August 



17. 

22. 
31. 

12. 
15. 
16. 
17. 
18. 
19. 

22. 



5. 
6. 

8. 

5-9. 

12-16. 

19. 

13. 

16-18. 

18. 



Freshman and transfer students should file all papers required in 

The application for admission for this date. 

Institutional Scholastic Aptitude Test. 

Transient students (for Summer Quarter only) should file all 

papers required in the application for admission by this date. 

Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

Registration and Regents Examination. 

Classes Begin. 

Last day to register for credit. 

Last day to enroll in any class. 

History and Government examinations (application deadline, 

May 28). 

Regents Examination. 

Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning English 

classes. 

Holiday. 

Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning Mathematics 

classes. 

Mid-term reports due. 

Pre-advisement for the Fall Quarter. 

Pre-registration for the Fall Quarter. 

Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

Last Day of Classes. 

Examinations. 

Graduation. 



FALL QUARTER, 1976 



August 
September 



October 



[)(>( ember 



19. 
28. 

2. 



16. 
17. 
20. 
22. 
21-22. 
23. 
24. 
27. 
29. 
16. 



25. 



November 1. 

2. 



1-5. 

8-12. 

19. 

25-26. 

3. 

6-8. 

9. 



Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

Institutional Scholastic Aptitude Test. 

Freshman and transfer students should file all papers required in 

the application for admission by this date. 

Diagnostic examinations for placement in beginning English and 

Mathematics classes. 

First Faculty Meeting. 

Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

Advisement of sophomores, juniors, and seniors. 

Regents Examination. 

Registration 

Classes begin. 

Last day to register for credit. 

Last day to enroll in any class. 

Regents Examination. 

History and Government examinations (application deadline, 

September 24). 

Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning English 

classes. 

Mid-term reports due. 

Diagnostic examination for placement in beginning Mathematics 

classes. 

Pre-advisement for the Winter Quarter. 

Pre-registration for the Winter Quarter. 

Comparative Guidance and Placement Examination. 

Thanksgiving Holidays (Begin at 12:30 P.M. on November 24). 

Last day of classes. 

Examinations. 

Christmas Vacation begins. 




PRESIDENT'S WELCOME 



would like to extend a cordial welcome to all of the students at Armstrong State College. We 
very pleased to have those who are returning and we anticipate with pleasure working with those 
o are new. You will find the faculty members, the administrative staff members, and the other 
sonnel at the college are glad that you are here and will make every effort to see that your 
jerience here will be a meaningful one. 

here is a real excitement which is attendent to learning; to be alive is actually to be learning. 
ere is also a very real excitement experienced by the faculty and the administrative staff to be 
►art of the learning experiences of another. This is one of the prime reasons that a college 
npus is a unique experience and different from any other experience you will ever have. 

t is our hope that you will take advantage of the kind of academic climate which we have at 
nstrong State College. It is our desire to create an atmosphere of inquiring and experimenting 
hin the bounds of civility and to be a part of the creative changes taking place in the students' 
?s. 

he students are in fact the reason for the existence of college. Help us to help you make this 
ison worthwhile. 




A 



Henry L. Ashmore 
President 



HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE 



Armstrong State College was founded on May 27, 1935 as Armstrong Junior College, b; 
Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Savannah to meet a long felt need for a college ir 
community. The college was housed in the Armstrong building, a gift to the city from the f; 
of George F. Armstrong. Over the years, five more buildings were constructed or acquired ii 
neighborhood of Forsyth Park and Monterey Square. 

The college, as Armstrong College of Savannah, became a two year unit of the University Sy 
of Georgia on January 1, 1959, under the control of the Regents of the University System. 

In 1962, the Mills B. Lane Foundation purchased a new campus site of over 200 acres whicl 
been selected by the Regents. The new campus, with seven buildings, was occupied in Dece 
1965. 

In 1964, Armstrong was made a four year institution and became Armstrong State Collej 
1971, graduate studies were added in cooperation with Savannah State College. The college is 
accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. Armstrong offers the degre 
Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Business Administration, Master of Educ 
and Master of Business Administration. 





ACADEMIC 
INFORMATION 
AND POLICIES 



DR.H.D.PROPST 
Dean of the College 

The following information is a summary of academic information provided in the College 
illetin. This information is not intended to be complete and should not be relied upon as final 
thority for information affecting your standing in College. For complete information see the 
>llege Bulletin or the proper administrative official. 

SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE EXCHANGE PROGRAM 



A student enrolled as a fulltime student at Armstrong has the privilege (with approval by the 
ean of the College) of taking one course at Savannah State without paying an additional fee. A 
udent may obtain from the Registrar's Office the proper form for permission to register at 
ivannah State College. 

"No restrictions are placed on the number of courses taken at Savannah State if the student is 
nrolled in the Joint Graduate Program or in the undergraduate cooperative programs in Criminal 
istice, Music Education, Physical Education, or Social Work." 

GRADUATE PROGRAM 

For information on graduate studies, refer to the Bulletin of the Joint Graduate Studies Program 
if Savannah State College and Armstrong State College or contact the Graduate Office at Arm- 
trong in the Administration Building. 

AUDITING 

A regular student wishing to "audit" a course without receiving credit must obtain the written 
ermission of the instructor before he registers for the course. During the registration process the 
:udent should request a special "audit" course card. (Policy for some courses forbids "auditing.") 
n "auditor" cannot change to regular credit status after the first week of class. A student may not 
hange from credit status to audit status after the first seven class meetings. A student who registers 
>r a course as an "auditor" receives no credit, "NC", of his transcript. Regular schedules of fees 
pply to auditors. 

COURSE AND STUDY LOAD 

The normal course load for full-time students is 15-18 quarter hours (and a course in physical 
ducation during the freshman and sophomore years). An average student should devote at least 
hirty hours each week, in addition, to course preparation. 

A full-time student is defined as one who is registered for 12 or more quarter hours. A part-time 
tudent is one registered for less than 12 quarter hours. Social Security regulations require that a 
tudent receiving benefits from the Social Security Administration carry a minimum of 12 quarter 



hours. To be classified for full time benefits veterans receiving VA educational benefits must enrc 1 
for at least 12 quarter hours. 

The maximum course load for a student who works full-time is 10 quarter hours. A workir 
student should plan about ten hours weekly preparation for each 5 quarter hour course. 

PERMISSION FOR OVERLOAD OR COURSES 
AT ANOTHER COLLEGE 

Permission to enroll for more than 18 quarter hours will be granted by the Registrar to a student 

a) with an average grade of "B" for the preceding quarter, or 

b) requiring an extra course in one of the two quarters prior to graduation. 
No student will be allowed to register for more than 21 quarter hours in any one quarter. 






A student who is on academic probation will not be permitted to register for more than 11 
quarter hours in any one quarter. 

Exceptions to these limitations may be made only by the Dean of the College. 

A student enrolled at Armstrong who at the same time takes courses for credit an anothe I 
college may not transfer such credit to Armstrong, unless he has obtained in advance the writtei 
permission of the Dean of Armstrong State College to register for those courses. 

CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS 

A student who has earned 45 quarter hours of credit will be classified as a sophomore; 90 quarte 
hours of credit, as a junior; 135 quarter hours of credit, as a senior. 

CLASS ATTENDANCE 

The control of student attendance at class meetings and the effort of a student's attendance or 
his grades in a course are left entirely to the discretion of the instructor. 

A student is responsible for knowing everything that is announced, discussed, or lectured upor 
in class as well as for mastering all assigned reading; he is also responsible for turning in on time 
all assignments and tests, including recitation and unannounced quizzes. The best way to mee 
these responsibilities is to attend class regularly. An instructor may drop a student from any clas 
with a grade of "F" if he thinks that excessive absence prevents that student from satisfactorily 
fulfilling his responsibilities. If such excessive absence is the result of prolonged illness, death ir 
the family, college business, or religious holidays, the withdrawal grade will be either "W" or "F' 
depending on the student's status at the time he was dropped. Instructors will be responsible foi 
informing each of his classes at its first meeting what constitutes excessive absence in that particula 
class. Each student is responsible for knowing the attendance regulation in his class and foi 
complying with it. 

DROPPING COURSES 

A student desiring to drop a course after the quarter has begun must obtain a Drop-Add Notice 
in the Registrar's Office. The notice must be signed by the instructor of the course being dropped 
and returned by the student to the Registrar's Office. 

A student who drops a course not more than seven class days after the course begins will receive 
no grade for the course. A student who drops a course after the first seven class days and before 
the last eight class days, will receive a grade of "W" or "F" depending on his status in the course. 
A student may not voluntarily drop a course during the last eight class days of a quarter without 
the approval of the Dean of the College. 



CHANGE OF CLASS 






Once a student is registered, a change in classes will not be made unless there is a legitimate 
reason. If changes are necessary, a student should have a Drop-Add notice approved in the 

10 



itrars Office. A c harge ol $2.00 per ( ourse is made foi iny i hange iftei registration unlets «h«- 
ge is initiated by ihe < ollege. I his fee is not refundable ind is payable to the Business Office 

WITHDRAWING FROM COLLEGE 
\ny student who finds it necessary to withdraw from college must begin th<- process in the 

Idenl Affairs Office. A formal withdrawal is required to insure that the student is eligible to 

urn, at a future date, to Armstrong State College. Any refund to whu h .« student is entitled will 
considered from the date which appears on the withdraw.il torm. 

REPORTS AND GRADES 

The faculty feels that students in college should be held accountable for their scholarship. 
:cordingly, grade reports, warnings of deficient scholarship and all such notices are not sent to 
rents or guardians by the Registrar except on request. Instead, the students themselves receive 
ese reports and are expected to contact their advisers whenever their work is unsatisfactory, 
rade reports are issued at the end of each quarter. Reports of unsatisfactory grades are issued in 
e middle or each quarter. Each student has access to an adviser; in addition, the Registrar and 
instructors are available to help any student seeking assitance. 



Reports are based on the following system of grading. 

tADE HONOR 



POINTS 
4.0 
3.0 
2.0 
1.0 
0. 

Incomplete 

Withdrew with no grade 

No credit 

A student who receives an "I" (incomplete grade) should consult his instructor at once and 
range to complete the requirements of the course. An "I" grade which has not been removed 
/ the middle of the succeeding quarer automatically becomes an "F". 

COMPUTING GRADE POINT AVERAGE 

^ student's quarterly grade point average is computed by dividing the number of hours for 
lich he is enrolled (attempted hours) into the total honor points received. W's are excluded from 
is computation, but F's are considered. A student's cumulative average is computed by dividing 
e total hours attempted into the total honor points earned while enrolled. 

Students enrolled at Armstrong for at least 12 quarter hours of college work who earn a grade 
!>int average of at least 3.3 will be placed on Dean's List, published quarterly. 

EXAMPLE OF GRADE POINT 
AVERAGE COMPUTATION 



ourse for Quarter 

lglish 121 
istory 114 
lath 101 
E. 101 



Hours 

5 

5 
5 
1 



Grade 

C 
B 
D 
B 



Honor Pts. Earned 

10 (5x2) 

15 (5x3) 

5 (5x1) 

3 (1x3) 



Total 16 

33 divided by 16 = (quarterly grade point average 2.062) 



33 



"The computation of the grade point average for Dean's List Honors is based only on grades 
ceived for courses taken at Armstrong State College." 



11 



Any course for which a grade of "D", "F", "W", or "I" has been recorded may be repeated witr 
the last grade earned to be counted in academic averages. A student who repeats any such course; 
should complete a "Notice of Course Repetition" form available in the Registrar's Office. 

REVIEW PROCEDURE-STUDENT COMPLAINTS 
ABOUT GRADES 

A student who charges that he has been graded unfairly in a course will have the following Mm 
of appeal: 

1. The student will discuss his/her complaint with the instructor involved. 

2. The Department Head will meet with the student and the instructor in an attempt to resolw 
the difficulty. A "memorandum for record" will be prepared which will include the substana 
of the conversations during the meeting. 

3. If the difficulty remains unresolved, a departmental review board will be appointed by th« 
Department Head to hear the student's appeal. 

a. There will be three members of this board, including the Department Head, who will servt 
as chairman. 

b. The instructor involved will not be a member of this board. 

c. In small departments, the membership of the board may come from outside the depart- 
ment. 

d. If the charge of unfair grading is made against a Department Head, the review board wil 
be appointed by the Dean of the College, who will serve as its chairman. 

e. The review board shall hear statements from both the student and the instructor involvec 
and will examine documents that are pertinent to the matter under review. 

f. A record will be kept of the review board's proceedings. 

g. The findings of the review board will be reported to the President, along with a recommen- 
dation. 

4. The president will make the final on-campus ruling on the matter. 

5. The student will have the right of appeal beyond the president to the Board of Regents. 

The majority of complaints about grades should be resolved no later than step two in the above 
procedure. 

ACADEMIC PROBATION AND DISMISSAL 

A student who maintains or exceeds the gradepoint average indicated below for the quartei 
hours attempted will be considered in good standing. A student failing to maintain the minimurr 
gradepoint average for quarter hours attempted will be placed on academic probation. 



Quarter Hours Attempted at 
Armstrong and Elsewhere 

0- 15 

16- 30 

31- 45 

46- 60 

61- 75 

76- 90 

91-105 
106-120 
121-135 and over 



Require Cumulate 
GP/ 

1.; 

m 
1.' 
i.i 
1.; 
i.i 

1.! 
1.! 
2.I 



12 




A student on academic probation who raises his cumulative gradepoint average during the 
>robationary quarter to equal or to exceed the appropriate figure in the foregoing table will be 
emoved from academic probation. One who fails to achieve the required cumulative average, but 
vho does earn an average of at least 2.0 during the probationary quarter, will be continued on 
probation for the next quarter of attendance. The College places no restrictions on the extracur- 
iicular activities of students who are placed on academic probation. Any student on academic 
probation should plan both his curricular and extracurricular activities with care, consulting with 
fiis advisor in so doing. 

' The student on academic probation who does not achieve the required cumulative average or 
/vho does not earn an average of at least 2.0 for the quarter in which he is on probation will be 
dismissed from the college for one quarter. 
A third such academic dismissal will be final. 

A student re-entering the college after academic dismissal is placed on probation and must meet 
the requirement listed above. 

A student dismissed for academic reasons may appeal by letter to the President, who will refer 
the appeal to the Committee on Academic Standing. Such a letter of appeal should state the 
nature of any extenuating circumstances relating to the academic deficiency; the letter should be 
received by the President no later than 9 a.m. on registration day. No action will be taken on 
appeals received later than 12:00 noon on the day following registration day. 

REGENTS EXAMINATION 

University System policy requires that all students successfully complete tests of writing skills and 
eading comprehension as a requirement for graduation. A student will be notified to take the 
ests in the quarter immediately following that in which he completes his 55th quarter hour. In 
arder to insure adequate preparation for the tests, freshmen are expected to begin the sequence 
}f required English composition courses no later than their second quarter of attendance. 

Transfer students who have completed more than 55 quarter hours and who have not successfully 
zompleted the tests are responsible for meeting this requirement at the earliest possible oppor- 
:unity. For test dates, see the Academic Calendar published in the Bulletin. 



13 



Any student who neglects to take the Regents Examination in the appropriate quarter will fc 
prohibited from preregistering or registering at the College for subsequent quarters. 

LANE LIBRARY 



I 



The Lane Library occupies a central location on the campus. A reading room and individua 
carrel desks are available on both floors. The current preriodical and newspaper room is on th< 
first floor. Group study rooms, book stacks and audio-visual services are located on the secon< 
floor. The library staff welcomes suggestions for the improvement of its collections and services 
Library directories, book marks, and book request cards may be obtained at the loan desk. 

HOURS OF SERVICE 

Monday-Thursday 8:00 a.m. -10:30 p.m 

Friday 8:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m 

Saturday (no reference service available) 10:00 a.m.- 3:00 p.m 

Sunday 12:00 p.m.- 9:00 p.m 

Special hours are in effect between terms, during the summer, and on holidays. Any varia- 
tion in the above schedule will be posted at the library entrance. 

RESOURCES. The collection consists of about 80,000 cataloged volumes. Most of the book? 
belong to one of three categories: (a) general circulating books, (b) reference books which have 
"Ref." at the top of the call number and (c) reserve books, which are so designated by thf 
instructors, and are kept at the circulation desk. Some materials are available in microform (i.e. 
microfilm, microcards and microfiche). There are approximately 765 journals and newspaper* 
currently received. The collection also includes phonograph records, motion pictures, maps, 
vertical file materials, tapes, pamphlets and government documents. A microfilm reader-printer, 
microcard reader, microfiche reader and copying machines are available in the library. 

PHOTOCOPYING SERVICE. Library or other materials for instructional or personal use can be 
copied by the library staff within the copyright laws. At present this allows one copy only of a minor 
portion of the publication. Requests for duplication of book or periodical pages are made at the' 
loan desk. A lead time of twenty-four hours is requested. Copying costs for instructional use can 
be charged to departments; costs for personal use will be charged to the individual student or 

faculty member at 10 cents per Xerox copy. 

i 

TELEPHONE REFERENCE SERVICE AND INFORMATION. 

925-4200 X251 Weekdays 8:00 a.m. -5:00 p.m. 

925-4205 Evenings and Weekends 

CIRCULATION POLICIES: 

1. A student's identification card serves as his library card. This card must be valid for the current 1 
quarter. 

2. As a convenience to the general community, borrowing of materials is permitted by persons 
not associated with Armstrong State College provided; 

The individual has a current Lane Library loan card identifying him as a contributing 
member of the library. These cards will be issued to non-members of the Armstrong 
community above high school age who have contributed to the library during a three-year 
period three dollars or more in cash or appropriate materials of equal value (items added 
to the collection with a market value of three dollars or more). 

OR 

The individual has a current Lane Library courtesy card. Courtesy cards are issued to non- 
members of the Armstrong community who have paid a $10.00 deposit. This deposit is 
refunded when an individual no longer wishes to borrow library materials. 

3. General books may be borrowed for four weeks. The date a book is due is stamped on a card 
provided for that purpose in the back of the book. 



14 



All materials are subje< t to recall before the due date if requested b) othei patrom 

Reserve books are circulated for the length ot time recommended D) the instl IM tOI 

A loan file is maintained at the loan desk if a book ( innol be l<>< Ited OH the shtlt 

Kl£S AND LOST BOOK CHARGES 

-month books 25r pei da> pei t><><^ 

•serve books (except overnight) 50r per da) pel 

/ernight reserve books 25r for first hour 

and 15r for «•.«< h 

additional hour or 

fra( tion 

Patrons who do not clear their library record will lose all borrowing privileges. Students who have 
>t cleared their library record by the end of each term do not receive a final course grade report, 
anscripts cannot be issued until fines are paid and/or property is returned. 

Fines are not charged to raise funds for the library, but are imposed as a means of encouraging 
e prompt return of library materials so that as many as possible may benefit from their use. 

Borrowers who lose books or other library materials will be charged the price of the item plus 

.00 to cover the cost of correcting the records and processing a replacement copy. If the book 

found within the calendar year, the price of the book will be refunded but not the service charge. 

orrowers who lose books are advised to notify the library at once so that some adjustment may 

made in the fine charges which accumulate for overdue books. 

CROUP STUDY AND TYPING AREAS. Group discussions should be held away from the stacks or 
?ading areas. Any staff member can direct students and faculty to special facilities provided for 
roup study and typing rooms. One classroom, one conference room, four study carrels, and four 
nail study rooms may be scheduled by groups of students or faculty through the Library Office, 
<t. 251. Smoking is permitted in the library foyer and study rooms 213 and 215 only. 

DISPLAYS AND EXHIBITS. Faculty, staff, and students are encouraged to suggest ideas and 
epare displays and exhibits for the Library. Displays may be scheduled by the Coordinator of 
leaders' Services, Ext. 251. 

GIFTS. Gifts are welcomed as long as the donor agrees that the final authority for the use and 
isposition of the gift rests with the Library. 

MEDIA COLLECTIONS AND SERVICES. The media Coordinator and Instructional Development 
ibrarian is available to assist any patron with audio-visual equipment or programs, including 
hotographs, closed-circuit television, record or tape duplication, graphics, and the acquisition of 
lotion pictures, video tapes, and other print and non-print materials. 

LIBRARY ORIENTATION. The Library Office provides assistance and instruction in the use of 
brary facilities. Orientation tours of the library may be scheduled with the Library Office or 
coordinator of Readers' Services, Ext. 251. Library Science 110 and 111, self-instructional one- 
|uarter hour courses with no set time of instruction or class meetings, provide students with 
nformation on what library services are available and how library resources can be used success- 
ully for any course taught at Armstrong. 

:onduct. 

I. Quiet. The library does not function as a place to visit with friends. Talking disturbs others and 
interfers with the talker's studying. The library staff cannot permit talking, nor can it grimly 
patrol the reading areas to enforce quiet. Students who disregard the regulations on talking, 
or who fail to observe any library regulation regarding suitable standards of behavior will be 
sent out of the library and will not be re-admitted without the permission of the Dean of 
Students. 

I. Smoking is permitted in the foyer of the library only. 

15 



3. Food or beverages are not to be brought into the library building. 

4. Stealing books or magazines or willfully mutilating them is considered reprehensible practice 
and students are warned that such action can result in permanent suspension from the college. 

STUDENT ACADEMIC HONOR 
CODE AND CONDUCT CODE 



The Honor System at Armstrong State College is one of the provisions by which student 
participate in the conduct of college affairs. The responsibilities of students are outlined in the 
Honor Code. The Honor Code was originally written by a joint committee of faculty and student I 
and was endorsed by both faculty and students in the Winter Quarter, 1965. The Honor Code 
was revised by another joint faculty-student committee, and this revised code was approved b) 
taculty and students in Fall Quarter, 1971. 

The Honor Code at Armstrong State College is dedicated to the proposition that the protectior 
of the grading system is in the interest of the student community. The Student Court is ai 
institutional means to assure that the student community shall have primary disposition o 
infractions of the Honor Code and that students accused of such infractions shall enjoy these 
procedural guarantees traditionally considered essential to a fair and impartial hearing, the 
foremost of which is the presumption of innocence until guilt be established beyond a reasona- 
ble doubt. 

I . RESPONSIBILITIES OE STUDENTS: 

Every student enrolling at Armstrong State College must agree to abide by the rules of the 
Honor Code. A statement affirming the student's agreement to abide by the College 
regulations, including the Honor Code, is printed on the application for admission to the 
College which must be signed by every student. 

It will be the responsibility of the Student Court or its designated representative tc 
conduct an orientation program at the beginning of each quarter for all newly entering 
students to explain fully the Honor Code and to allow full discussion of its requirements. 

Any student desiring assistance with any matter related to the Honor Code is invited tc 
seek assistance in the Office of Student Affairs. 

1 1 . VIOLATIONS OF THE HONOR CODE: 

Violations of the Honor Code may be of two kinds: (a) general and (b) those related tc 
the peculiarities of specific course-related problems and to the understanding of individual 
instructors. Any instructor whose conception of cheating would tend to enlarge or con- 
tract the general regulations defining cheating must explicitly notify the affected students 
of the qualifications to the general regulations which he wishes to stipulate. The following 
will be considered general violations of the Honor Code. 

1. Giving or receiving any unauthorized help on any assignment, test or paper. The 
meaning of "unauthorized help" shall be made clear by the instructor of each class. 

2. Stealing when related to cheating. 

3. Plagiarizing. 

4. Giving perjured testimony before the Student Court. 

5. Suborning, attempting to suborn, or intimidating witnesses. 

6. Failing to report a suspected violation of the Honor Code. 

16 



REPORTING VIOLATIONS Of THE HONOR COUl 

Anyone wishing to report .1 violation may come to the Office of Student Affairs fot 

assistant e m t on tat tm^ members ol t hi* Student ( <>ur t 
\ Self-reporting: A student who has broken the Honor t ode should report himself to •< 

member of the Student Court. 

B. Anyone (facult) member or student) who is aware ol .1 violation ol the Honor ( ode 
must report the matter. This may be done in one of two ways. 

1. He may tell the person thought to be guilty to report himself to a membei ot the 

Student Court no later than the end of the next school day. After this designated 
time, the person who is aware ot the violation must inform .1 membei ol the student 
Court so that the Student Court may contact the accused person if he h.is not already 
reported himself. 

2. He may report the suspected violation directly to a member of the Student Court 
without informing the accused. 



V. THE PROCEDURAL RIGHTS OF STUDENTS ACCUSED OE VIOLATIONS OE THE HONOR 
CODE: 

The essence of the procedural rights of an accused is the right to a fair impartial hearing 
and the right to be presumed innocent until proven guilty. Specific rights are as follows: 

1. The accused will be notified in writing by the Student Court or its designated repre- 
sentative of the nature and details of the offense with which he is charged along with 
the names of his accusers and the principal witnesses to be brought against him. This 
notification shall occur no less than three class days prior to the date of the hearing. 

2. The accused has the right to counsel of his own choosing. Such counsel will not 
participate directly in the proceedings except to advise his client. It is expected that 
such counsel will be drawn from the college community. 

3. The accused and the person bringing the charges shall be afforded an opportunity to 
present witnesses and documentary or other evidence. The accused and any indivi- 
dual bringing the charges shall have the right to cross examine all witnesses and may, 
where the witnesses cannot appear because of illness or other cause acceptable to 
the Court, present the sworn statement of the witnesses. The court shall not be bound 
by formal rules governing the presentation of evidence, and it may consider any 
evidence presented which is of probative value in the case. 

4. The accused may not be made to bear witness against himself. The Court may not 
take the refusal of accused to testify as evidence of guilt, but this proviso does not give 
the accused immunity from a hearing or from recommendations reached in a hearing 
simply because the accused does not testify. 

5. The accused shall have access to a complete audiotape of the hearing and to the 
record prepared by the secretary. 

6. The substantive facts of a case may be reopened for consideration upon initiation of 
the accused acting through normal appeal channels. The accused shall not be put in 
double jeopardy. 

7. All witnesses will be sequestered from the hearing room during the course of a 
hearing. Witnesses may not discuss a pending case. 

8. By prior agreement, the accused will be allowed such observers of the hearing as may 
be commensurate with the space available. Otherwise, in the interests of the right of 
privacy of the accused, hearings will be private, except that the College may also have 
observers additional to the advisors to the Student Court. 

17 



THE HONOR CODE COMMISSION, THE STUDENT COURT SELECTION COMMITTEE, 
THE STUDENT COURT, AND ADVISERS TO THE COURT 

A. HONOR CODE COMMISSION 

It shall be the purpose of the Honor Code Commission to administer the student 
academic honor code. The Commission will have the responsibility for revising and 
updating the student academic honor code as needs arise. The Honor Code Commis- 
sion shall consist of the President, Vice-President, and Secretary of the Student Govern- 
ment Association and the current President and Secretary of Student Court together] 
with three faculty members appointed by the President of the College. 

B. STUDENT COURT SELECTION COMMITTEE 

The Student Court Selection Committee will select members for the Student Court, j 
The Student Court Selection Committee will consist of two faculty members from the 
Honor Code Commission, one of whom is the chairperson of that commission, two! 
students from the Honor Code Commission, one of whom is a member of the 
Student Court, two faculty members from the Conduct Committee, one of whom is 
the chairperson of that committee, two students from the Conduct Committee, one 
of whom is a member of the Student Court, and the Dean of Students. 

C. STUDENT COURT 

1. The Student Court will be selected by the Student Court Selection Committee and 
will be composed of twelve students. Due consideration will be given to equitable 
apportionment of court members on the basis of academic class, race, and sex. 
Students on academic probation may not serve. All appointments will be issued and 
accepted in writing. Appointments will be made during Spring Quarter in time for 
newly elected members of the Court to assume their duties by May 1. Appointments 
will be made as needed to keep the Student Court staffed to do business on a 
reasonably prompt basis. These appointments may constitute permanent or tempor- 
ary replacements as the Student Court Selection Committee deems necessary. 

2. The Student Court will elect a President, Vice-President, and a Secretary from its 
membership. The President will preside at all meetings. The Vice-President will as- 
sume the duties of the President if the President is absent. The secretary will maintain 
written notes of all proceedings and audiotape records of all testimony, and will 
maintain exhibits of evidence which by their nature may reasonably be maintained 
in the Court files. A quorum of the Court shall consist of eight members. A two-thirds 
majority secret ballot vote is required to reach a finding of guilty. All other questions 
may be decided by a simple majority vote. 

3. Constituency of the Student Court during the Summer Quarter shall include all 
appointed members in attendance, and others as shall be appointed to membership 
by the Student Court Selection Committee. 

4. Student Court Members shall examine their consciences carefully to determine 
whether they can in good conscience serve on a panel hearing a particular case, and 
in the event that there is any doubt, whatsoever, such members shall excuse them- 
selves from duty on the specific panel in question. 

D. ADVISERS TO THE COURT 

1. An adviser and an associate adviser to the Student Court shall be appointed by the 
President of the College. 

2. Ordinarily the adviser will serve in that office for one year only and usually will be 
succeeded in that position by the associate adviser. Therefore, after the initial ap- 
pointments, only an associate adviser will ordinarily be appointed each year. The 
succession of an associate to the adviser position is deemed to occur on the last day 
of Spring Quarter. If, for any reason, the adviser is unable to complete his term, the 
associate adviser shall succeed to the office of adviser and another associate adviser 
shall be appointed by the above procedures. If, during the Summer Quarter, neither 
adviser is on campus, a temporary adviser will be appointed. 

3. Duties of the adviser and the associate adviser: It shall be the duty of the adviser 
to consult with the Court and to offer advice to the President and members of the 
court on substantive and procedural questions. The adviser, or the associate adviser 
in the event the adviser is unable to attend, shall be present at all meetings and 
hearings of the Court. The adviser may not vote nor may he participate directly in 
the conduct of hearings before the Court except through the chairman, or acting 
chairman, of the Court. The adviser should be governed at all times by the principle 
that a hearing before the Student Court is primarily a matter of student responsibility. 

18 



|V I. PROCEDURES AND PENALTIES ADOPT! D li) I HI STUDENT COUKI 

i he Student Court shall formulate Its own bylaws governing internal organization and 
procedure. Such bylaws must be consistent with the Honoi ( ode 

A. Hearings shall DC Called by the Court President tO !><' held <»ri .1 date not lets 'h.iri 
three (3) nor more than ten (10) class days after n<>ti< «• to the M I Ufed .e> provided In 
Section IV-1. Exceptions to these time requirements ma) be granted 

B. Upon reaching a finding of guilty, the Court shall make a recommendation to the 
Dean of the College as to the administrative action it deems appropriate within tin- 
following limitations: 

1. A minimum penalty shall be loss of assignment or test credit for the assignment 
or test for violations involving cheating as specified in Section II, subsections 1, 2 
and 3. Additional penalties such as reprimands, suspension, or others may be 
recommended for any aspects of Section II. 



2. 



Maximum penalty for a first offense of any type shall be suspension for a full 
calendar year. 



3. Maximum penalty for a second offense may be suspension for three years. 

C. Immediately following a hearing, the accused will be informed of the Court's finding, 
and its recommendation to the Dean of the College. If the finding is guilty, the 
accused will be informed that the Court may re-open the case with the consent of 
the accused for good cause, within a three week period. 

D. The Dean of the College will inform all involved persons in writing of the action he 
has taken in view of the Court's recommendations. The Court Secretary will post 
public notice of the Dean's action by case number without identifying the accused. 

VII. APPEALS OF FINDINGS AND PENALTIES 

Should a student have cause to question the findings of the Court or the action of the Dean of 
the College or both, he has the right of appeal. The channels of appeal are as follows: 

A. Court findings and/or the administrative action of the Dean of the College may be 
appealed within five days by writing the President of the College. Further appeal 
procedures will conform to the appeal procedures of the College and of the Policies 
of the Board of Regents, University System of Georgia (a copy of these policies is 
avalable in the Library; see chapter on Students, section on appeals page 165, 1969 
edition). 

VIII. SUPERVISION OF THE STUDENT COURT: 

As an institutional means of responding to reported infractions of the Honor Code, the Student 
Court is ultimately responding to the President of the College. 

Supervision of the Student Court will be accomplished ordinarily through the following 
individuals: 

A. Dean of Student Affairs 

In accordance with Article IV, Section F, of Student Affairs will provide general supervision 
of the Student Court and will provide other guidance or services as directed by the Presi- 
dent of the College. 

IX. REVISION OF THE HONOR CODE WILL REQUIRE CONFIRMATION BY MAJORITY VOTE 
OF THOSE FACULTY AND STUDENT BODY MEMBERS VOTING. 

The conduct of students on the campus, at all college sponsored affairs or when representing 
the college in any capacity, must meet standards of behavior in compliance with the Code of 
Conduct of Armstrong State College and the Regents of the University System of Georgia. 



19 



STUDENTCODE OF CONDUCT 

Adopted, June, 1969 
Revised, June, 1973 

STUDENT CONDUCT PROGRAM 

ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 

I The Code of Student Conduct 

A. General Policies 

1. The College is dedicated not only to learning and the advance of knowldge, but also to 
the development of ethically sensitive and responsible persons. It seeks to achieve these 
goals through a sound educational program and policies governing student conduct that 
encourage independence and maturity. The college distinguishes its responsibility for 
student conduct from the control functions of the community. 

2. The College may apply sanctions or take other appropriate action when student conduct 
interferes with the College's (a) primary responsibility of ensuring the opportunity for 
attainment of educational objectives, or (b) subsidiary responsibility of protecting pro- 
perty, keeping records, providing services and sponsoring non-classroom activities such 
as lectures, concerts, athletic events and social functions. 

3. Students are subject to the separate provisions of the Armstrong State College Honor 
Code. 

4. Students shall have an opportunity to participate in the formationof all policies, rules and 
sanctions pertaining to student conduct. 

B. Offenses 

In observance of the right of all members of the College Community to be fully advised as to the 
kinds of behavior that must be characterized as unacceptable by the College as it carries out its 
responsibilities of providing quality education for all of its students, the following code of prohi- 
bited conduct is published: 

7 . Damage to Property 

Malicious or unauthorized intentional damage or destruction of property belonging to the 
College, to a member of the College community, or to a visitor to the campus, is prohi- 
bited. 

2. Disorderly Assembly 

a. No student shall assemble on campus for the purpose of creating a riot, or destruc- 
tion, or disorderly diversion which interferes with the normal operation of the Col- 
lege. This section shall not be construed so as to deny any student the right of 
peaceful, non-disruptive assembly. 

b. No student or group of students shall obstruct the free movement of other persons 
about the campus, interfere with the normal operation of the College. 

c. The abuse of unauthorized use of sound amplification equipment indoors or out- 
doors during classroom hours is prohibited. (Use of sound amplification equipment 
must have prior approval by the Office of Student Affairs.) 

3. Disorderly Conduct 

a. Disorderly or obscene conduct or breach of the peace on College property or at any 
functions sponsored or supervised by the College or any recognized College organ- 
ization is prohibited. 



20 



b. No student shall push, strike or physically assah any member o( the f» lllty, idminif- 
tration, staff, or student body or any visitor to the campus. 

c. Conduct on College property, or at functions sponsored or supervised by the ( ollege 
or any recognized college organization, which materially interferes with the normal 
operation of the College or the requirements of appropriate disc ipline, is prohibited 

d. No student shall enter or attempt to enter any dance, social, athletic, or any other 
event sponsored or supervised by the College or any recognized College organiza- 
tion without credentials for admission, i.e., ticket, identification card, invitation, et< 
or in violation of any reasonable qualifications established for attendance. At sue h 
College functions a student must present proper credentials to properly identified 
College faculty and staff upon their request. 

e. No student shall interfere with, or give false name to, or fail to cooperate with any 
properly identified College faculty, administrative, or staff personnel while these 
persons are in the performance of their duties. 

f. Lewd, indecent, obscene conduct or expression is prohibited. 

g. Conduct that is a crime under the criminal laws of Georgia, or of the United States, 
which takes place on College property or in the course of a College activity is 
prohibited. 

Drugs 

The possession or use (without valid medical or dental prescription), maufacture, furnish- 
ing, or sale of any narcotic or dangerous drug controlled by federal or Georgia law is 
prohibited. 

Falsification of Records and Contracts 

a. No student shall alter, falsify, counterfeit, forge, or cause to be altered, falsified, 
counterfeited, or forged, any record, forms or document used by the College. 

b. Violaton of contractual agreements between a student and the College, including but 
not limited to, written financial aid agreements will be subject to discipline under this 
code. 

Explosives 

a. No student shall possess, furnish, sell, or use explosives of any kind on College 
property or at functions sponsored by College or any recognized College 
organization. 

b. No student shall make or cause to be made a false bomb threat. 
Fire Safety 

a. No student shall tamper with fire safety equipment. 

b. The unauthorized possession, sale, furnishing, or use of any incendiary device is 
prohibited. 

c. No student shall set or cause to be set any unauthorized fire in or on College 
property. 

d. No student shall make, or cause to be made, a false fire alarm. 

e. The possession or use of fireworks on College property or at events sponsored by the 
College or any recognized College organization is prohibited. Fireworks are defined 
as any substance prepared for the purpose of producing a visible or audible effect of 
combustion, explosion, or detonation. 

21 



8. Weapons 

Students are prohibited from possession of firearms on College property or at event 
sponsored or supervised by the College or any recognized College organization. Th« 
possession or use of any other offensive weapon is prohibited. (Exceptions may be mad< 
for official uses authorized by the College.) 

9. Hazing 

All rites and ceremonies of induction, initiation, or orientation into College life or intc 
the life of any College group which tend to occasion or allow physical or mental suffering 
are prohibited. 

10. Joint Responsibility for Infractions 

Students who knowingly act in concert to violate college regulations have individual and 
joint responsibility for such violation and such concerted acts are prohibited. 

1 1 . Student Identification Cards 

a. Lending, selling, or otherwise transferring a student identification card is prohibited. 

b. The use of a student identification card by anyone other than its original holder is 
prohibited. 

12. Theft 

No student shall take, attempt to take, or keep in his possession items belonging to 
students, faculty, staff, student groups, or visitors to the campus without proper authoriza- 
tion. 

13. Gambling 

The playing of cards or any other game of chance or skill for money or other items of value 
is prohibited. 

14. Unauthorized Entry or Use of College Facilities 

a. No student shall make unauthorized entry into any College building, office, or other 
facility nor shall any person remain without authorization in any building after normal 
closing hours. 

b. No student shall make unauthorized use of any College facility. 

1 5 . Repeated Violations 

Repeated violations of published rules or regulations of the College, which cumulatively 
indicate an unwillingness or inability to conform to the standards of the College for 
student life, are prohibited. 

1 6 . Violation of Outside Law 

Violation of local,state, or federal law, on or off the campus, which violative act constitutes 
a clear and present danger of material interference with the normal, orderly operation and 
processes of the College, or with the requirements of appropriate discipline, is prohibited. 

17. Violation of any College rule subsequently promulgated by the college for the infraction 
of which sanctions may be imposed under this code. 

C. Group Offenses 

1. Offenses by recognized groups are under the jurisdiction of the Student Activities Com- 
mittee and shall be referred to that Committee for action. 



22 



2. Ac t ions ot individual members of >i group which are in violation <»t the Studenl < onduci 
Code s [ml I be dealt with undei the provision of the Student ( onducti ode 

Disciplinary Measures 

i. Major Sanctions: (a) Expulsion: The permanent severence o( the student's relationship 
with the College, (b) Disciplinary Suspension rhe temporary severence ol the student's 
relationship with the College for a specified period o( time, but not less than tru 
maindei ol tin- quarter in which the san< tion is Imposed. (< ) Dis( iplin.ii> Probation Notk «• 

to the student that .ins tuithei violation may result in suspension Ol expulsion l)is<iplin- 
ary probation may include one or more of the following: restrictions, reprimand and 01 

restitution. 

2. Minor Sanctions: (a) Restrictions: exclusion from such spe< ified student privileges as may 
be consistent with the offense committed, (b) Written reprimand: a written statement of 
disapproval to the student which will be retained in the student's file so long .is he remains 
at Armstrong, but which will not be forwarded to any other College or employer. (< ) Oral 
reprimand: An oral statement of disapproval, (d) Restitutions: Reimbursement for damage 
to or misappropriation of property. This may be in the form of appropriate service or 
other compensations and may be imposed in addition to other sanctions. 

3. Major sanctions ordinarily shall be imposed only upon the recommendation of the Stu- 
dent Court. In extraordinary circumstance, where gross violations of conduct rules are 
disrupting the proper functioning of the College, students may be summarily suspended 
by the Dean of Student Affairs, the Dean of the College or the President of the College. 
Appeal from such suspension may be in accordance with Part II, Section C. 

Administration of the Code 

General Procedures 

1. All violations of the student Code of Conduct will be immediately reported to the Dean 
of Student Affairs by any person who has knowledge of the commission of any such 
violation. 

2. The Dean of Student Affairs shall insure that the best interests of any offending student 
are served, regardless of whether disciplinary action is taken, by making sure that the 
studen. isadvised of his rights. 

3. Where sufficient evidence exists that a violation of law has occurred, the Dean of Student 
Affairs shall refer the case and transmit the evidence to the appropriate law enforcement 
agency. The student may also be charged with the violation of a College Conduct rule if 
the interest of the College has been abused by a student's conduct. 

4. Where the evidence establishes to his satisfaction that the College offense has occurred, 
the Dean of Student Affairs shall advise that student of the charges against him and ask 
the student if he prefers to have the offense handled administratively or to have the case 
referred to the Student Court for hearing. If the student prefers that the case not be 
referred to the Student Court, he will be required to sign a waiver of his right to a hearing 
before the Student Court. 

5. If the student chooses to have his case heard by the Student Court, the court shall be 
convened by its presiding officer to consider the evidence of the violation as soon as 
reasonably possible after the violation is reported, but no sooner than three class days 
after notification of the accused. 

6. A written copy of the Court's Decision shall be given to the student concerned and to the 
Dean of Students as a recommendation of administrative action. This notice shall advise 
the student of his rights to appeal. 

7. The Court shall impose any authorized sanction or combination of sanctions deemed by 
it to be warranted by the circumstances of the case. 



23 



B. Procedural Rights of Students 

The essence of the procedural rights of an accused is the right to a fair and impartial hearin 
and the right to be presumed innocent until proven guilty. 

Any student whose case is referred to the Student Court: 

1. Shall be notified of such referral in writing by the Dean of Student Affairs at least three (2 
class days before the hearing and shall be apprised in the notice of the charges agains 
him along with the names of his accusers and the principal witnesses to be brought agains 
him. This notice shall be hand delivered or shall be mailed to the last known address o 
the addressee by certified mail and shall be postmarked at least five (5) days before th« 
hearing. 

2. Shall have the right to an adviser of his own choosing. The adviser will not participate 
directly in the proceedings except to offer advice to his client. 

3. May not be made to bear witness against himself. The Court may not take the refusal o 
the accused to testify as evidence of guilt, but this proviso does not give the accuse( 
immunity from a hearing or from recommendations reached in a hearing because th* 
accused does not testify. 

4. In the event an appeal is filed, the student shall have access to a complete tape recordin' 
of the hearing if available and to the written record prepared by the secretary. 

5. Shall not be charged with specific offenses with regard to College offenses previously heart 
and acted upon by the Student Court. However, the substantive facts of a case may b« 
reopened for consideration upon invitation of the accused acting through the norma 
appeal channels. 

6. Shall have the right to privacy. All witnesses will be sequestered from the hearing roon 
during the course of a hearing. Witnesses may not discuss a pending case. 

7. The hearing shall be closed to the public, but the accused shall, by prior agreement, be 
allowed such observers of the hearing, at two, as may be commensurate with the space 
available. Individuals who serve as observers in a given case may not testify as witness ir 
that case. 

8. The person bringing the charges shall be afforded an opportunity to present witnesses am 
documentary or other evidence, including sworn written statements from witnesses wh( 
cannot appear for cases acceptable to the Court. The accused and any individual bringing 
the charges shall have the right to cross examine all witnesses present and may offer i 
rebuttal to sworn written statements from witnesses not present. The Court shall not bt 
bound by formal rules governing the presentation of evidence, and it may consider an) 
evidence presented which is deemed to be of probative value in the case. 

C. Appeal Procedures 

1. The student shall have the right to appeal any decision of the Student Court and/oi 
administrative action taken. The student shall have five days from the receipt of notice o 
the administrative action of the Dean of Student Affairs to appeal to the President of the 
College who may refer it to a committee in accordance with the Board of Regents' policy. 

III. The Student Conduct Committee, the Student Court Selection Committee, the Studen 
Court, and Advisers to the Court. 






Student Conduct Committee 

1. The Student Conduct Committee shall be responsible to the faculty and to th» 
President of the College for recommending policies relating to student conduct, fo 
formulating or approving rules and enforcement procedures within the framework o 
existing policies, and for recommending to the President of the College changes in thi 
administration of any aspect of the Student Conduct Code. 

2. The Committee shall consist of five teaching faculty members, the Dean of Student 
and four student members, one of whom is the elected Vice-President of the Studen 



24 






Court. The faculty members shall be appointed by the faculty in accordance with the 
faculty statutes. The student members shall be appointed by the Student Senate Each 
member shall serve tot .1 period oi one year. Members of the ( ondut t < ommitt< i 
be reappointed and replacement members may be approved at such time as It if i 
sary to assure full membership oi the Committee rhe President oi the College may 
appoint temporary members oi the committee to serve during tin- summei term a 
chairperson! a vice-chairperson and a secretary skill be elected at the first meeting oi 
the Committee. 

3. The Dean of students shall assist the ( onduct Committee In the development oi 
policy and in the discharge oi its responsibilities. Me shall coordinae 'he actum.- 

officials, committees, student groups, and tribunals for student conduct 

4. All regulations or rules relating to student ( ondu< t ih.n are proposed by any t ollege 
official, committee or student group, and for which sanctions may be imposed in the 
name of the College, must be submitted to the Committee for consideration and 

prior to submission to the faculty and the student body. The Committee shall h 
days in which to review the same. 

B. Student Court Selection Committee 

The Student Court Selection Committee will select members for the Student Court. The 
Student Court Selection Committee will consist of two faculty members from the Honor 
Code Commission, one of whom is the chairperson of that commission, two students from 
the Honor Code Commission, one of whom is a member of the Student Court, two fac ulty 
members from the Conduct Committee, one of whom is the chairperson of that commit- 
tee, two students from the Conduct Committee, one of whom is a member of the Student 
Court, and the Dean of Students. 

2. Appeal from decisions of the President of the College involving suspension or expulsion 
may be made to the board of Regents of the University System in accordance with the 
Board of regents' stated policy. 

. C. STUDENT COURT 

1. The Student Court will be selected by the Student Court Selection Committee and 
will be composed of twelve students. Due consideration will be given to equitable 
apportionment of court members on the basis of academic class, race, and sex. 
Students on academic probation may not serve. All appointments will be issued and 
accepted in writing. Appointments will be made during Spring Quarter in time for 
newly elected members of the Court to assume their duties by May 1. Appointments 
will be made as needed to keep the Student Court staffed to do buisness on a 
reasonably prompt basis. These appointments may constitute permanent or tempor- 
ary replacements as the Student Court Selection Committee deems necessary. 

2. The Student Court will elect a President, Vice-President, and a Secretary from its 
membership. The President will preside at all meetings. The Vice-President will assume 
the duties of the President if the President is absent. The Secretary will maintain 
written notes of all proceedings and audiotape records of all testimony, and will 
maintain exhibits of evidence which by their nature may reasonably be maintained in 
the Court files. A Quorum of the Court shall consists of eight members. A two-thirds 
majority secret ballot vote is required to reach a finding of guilty. All other questions 
may be decided by a simple majority vote. 

3. Constituency of the Student Court during the Summer Quarter shall include all 
appointed members in attendance and others as shall be appointed to membership 
by the Student Court Selection Committee. 

4. Student Court Members shall examine their consciences carefully to determine 
whether they can in good conscience serve on a panel hearing in a particular case, 
and in the event that there is any doubt, whatsoever, such members shall excuse 
themselves from duty on the specific panel in question. 

D. ADVISERS TO THE COURT 

1. An adviser and an associate adviser to the Student Court shall be appointed by the 
President of the College. 

2. Ordinarily the adviser will serve in that office for one year only and usually will be 
succeeded in that position by the associate adviser. Therefore, after the initial ap- 
pointments, only an associate adviser will ordinarily be appointed each year. The 
succession of an associate to the adviser position is deemed to occur on the last day 

25 



of Spring Quarter. If, for any reason, the adviser is unable to complete his term, the 
associate adviser shall succeed to the office of adviser and another associate adviser 
shall be appointed by the above procedures. If, during the Summer Quarter, neither 
adviser is on campus, a temporary adviser will be appointed. 
3. Duties of the adviser and the associate adviser: It shall be the duty of the adviser to 
consult with the Court on substantive and procedural questions. The adviser, or the 
associate adviser in the event the adviser is unable to attend, shall be present at all 
meetings and hearings of the Court. The adviser may not vote nor may he participate 
directly in the conduct of hearings before the Court except through the chairman, 
or acting chairman, of the Court. The adviser should be governed at all times by the 
principle that a hearing before the Student Court is primarily a matter of student 
responsibility. 

IV. Amending Procedures 

A. Revision of the Code of Conduct by the Student Conduct Committee will require confir- 
mation by majority vote of those faculty and student members voting and will require that 
two thirds of the Committee be present. 

B. All amendments establishing additional rules of conduct and/or imposing sanctions shall be 
in writing and shall be publicized at least once in an official publication. The College's failure 
to comply with these requirements shall be a complete defense to any charge of violation 
of a rule of which the student has no actual knowledge. A student's failure to familiarize 
himself with these additional rules shall not be an adequate defence. Any such additional 
rules shall be posted on the bulletin board in the Memorial College Center for a period of 
ten (10) days before the effective date thereof. 

V. Board of Regents Policy 

None of the regulations and procedures herein contained shall be in conflict with policies of the 
Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia which shall govern in all matters related to 
Student Conduct. 





Chris Linthicum 



Alphenia Jenkins 
26 



Becky Camp 



OUR RIGHTS AS A STUDENT UNDIRTHI HI ( KID AMI \DI Ml NT. 

the recently passed Family Educational Rights and Privacy -\< I (Buckley \mendmei 

pen records access to students while providing protection foi students oi theii college held 

jcorcis 

Teachers, Administrators and tht* like (within the same institution) ma) look .it .i Student's '<•« ord 
they have a "legitimate edu< ational interest". 

The following records are kept on students at \i mstrong St.ite ( ollege 

Typeof Record Pface Official In Chat 

Admission/Per manent 1 Registrar's off. 1 Mr. George Hunnicutt 

Continuing Education 2 Community Serv, ^I)r Don Anderson 

Placement Credentials 3 Student Affairs 3 Mr. Joe Hue k 

Financial Aid 4 Student Affairs 4 Mr. Ray Tripp 

Dept. Major 5 Appropriate Dept. 5 Department Head 

Teacher Edn 6 Education Dept. 6 Dr. William St 

\eterans 7 Veterans Off. 7 Mr. Steve Joinei 

Regents Exam 8 Student Affairs 8 Ms. Lynn Benson 

Students have the right to examine their "Education" records within 45 days of a request. The 
ollege may charge you .15r per sheet for requested copies of records. The first official college 
ranscript is free, additional copies will cost $1.00 each. 

A student has the right to the opportunity of challenging the content of his education record 
nd to secure the correction of inaccurate or misleading entries. The Student may "insert a written 
xplanation into his records . . . respecting the content of such records." A Student may challenge 
grade in his record only on the grounds that it was inaccurately recorded, 
yirectory Information: 

The following information may be released by the college without your specific consent unless 
ou have asked that prior consent be obtained. Directory information includes name, address, 
elephone listing, major field of study, participation in officially recognized activities and sports 
or students participating in intercollegiate athletics. The following additional information is con- 
dered directory information: date and place of birth, height and weight, dates of attendance, and 
he most recent previous educational institution attended by a student. If you desire that the 
ibove information not be released, please go to Student Affairs and sign a brief statement. 

The college may transfer information — 
I) To other institutions where the student seeks enrollment. 
I) In connection with a student application or receipt of financial aid. 
3) Certain Public Officials. 

*) Parents of a student who is a dependent for income tax purposes. 
5) Appropriate persons in case of health or safety emergencies. 
5) Accrediting Organizations. 

7 ) National Organizations seeking to establish National Student norms i.e. Educational Testing 
Service and College Entrance Examination Board. 

Other than these exceptions, the college may not release "personally identifiable information 
n education records", or allow anyone access to these records, unless the student has given his 
written consent "Specifying records to be released, reasons for such releases and to whom" and a 
copy of the released records is furnished the students. 

If you have further questions, please contact Dean Joe Buck, Student Affairs. 



MISCELLANEOUS REGULATIONS 

Telephone Regulations 

Students are called to the telephone only in emergencies. Office telephones are not to be used 
by students. Public telephones are provided in the Student Union, and the classroom buildings. 



27 



Accidents 

In the event an Armstrong student becomes ill or involved in an accident while on campus, th< 
faculty member teaching the class in which the accident occurs or the first person on the scent 
should proceed as follows: 

1. Call the switchboard and report the illness or accident giving the location on campus. Th< 
operator will then notify the Campus Nurse and the Office of Student Affairs. 

2. Maintain order, prevent crowds from forming, insure that the person is not moved, and keer. 
him as comfortable as possible until the nurse arrives. 

3. When the nurse arrives, the following steps will be taken: 

a. The nurse will administer the proper first-aid or emergency treatment. 

b. The switchboard will be contracted if an ambulance is needed. 

c. The nurse will remain with the injured person until the ambulance arrives and accompan> 
the individual to the hospital if necessary. 

d. The Office of Student Affairs will attempt to notify the parents of the injured or ill student. 



Dress 

The attire preferred by a given student relfects an effort to satisfy a variety of physical and 
psychological needs. The college leaves the matter to the discretion of the student in the belief 
that he will exercise this prerogative wisely and in good taste. 



28 




STUDENT LIFE 
INFORMATION 
AND POLICIES 



MR. J. A. BUCK 
Dean of Students 



Student life at Armstrong State College, a multipurpose institution operating in a metropolitan 
setting, is characterized by unique opportunities for learning and development. With all students 
living off campus and with all who are eighteen or older carrying legal responsibilities for them- 
sevles, Armstrong students encounter much more than an "ivory tower" existence. The complex- 
ities of such modern college life combined with the traditional challenges of the academic world 
present challenges calling for one's best intellectual efforts and for continued development of 
personal character and maturity. 

For this kind of college life, Armstrong provides some specialized services for students. The 

(cooperative efforts of students, faculty and administration make possible a student life program 

» giving students unusual opportunities in student self government and in developing programs and 

activities of interest to themselves. We invite every student to avail himself of the services and 

; opportunities at the college. 

STUDENTSERVICES 

Counseling 

The Counseling Office provides services designed to help students deal more effectively with 
both college experiences and events thereafter. 

Questions of selecting or changing a major, studying with results, resolving social or personal 
difficulties, planning for a realistic career, adjusting to college work are just some examples of 
concerns to be discussed with a professionally trained counselor. Frequently information helpful 
in decision making can be gained from interest and personal preference inventories, aptitude, 
intelligence, or achievement tests. 

Often it is desirable to learn more about specific occupations, graduate or professional schools. 
Current catalogs and pamphlets are gathered in the Counseling Office and a list of references is 
available. 

Academic advisement is coordinated by the office of the Dean of the College and is usually 
conducted by the department of the student's concentration. However, individual course advising 
is available from the counselors to each student as needed, particularly to those who have not yet 
selected a major. 

Counseling services, assuring personal attention and confidentity, are available to all students at 
no charge. Students are encouraged to contact the Counseling Office in the Administration 
Building where an interview can be scheduled at your convenience. 

29 



STUDENT FINANCIAL AID 



, 



The Office of Student Financial Aid is a part of the Division of Student Affairs located in the 
Administration Building. Its purpose is to provide financial assistance to eligible students. Three 
mandatory steps in applying for aid are completing the following: 

1. Application for Admission to Armstrong State College. 

2. Request for Student Financial Aid — Armstrong State College. 

3. A Needs Analysis Statement. 

Each student desiring aid should contact the Office of Student Financial Aid. 

Job Placement 

The Placement Office, located in the Administration Building, offers general assistance in the 
planning of career directions. The office operates a personal resume service for all regularly 
enrolled students and alumni of the college, receives listings of full-time career opportunities, and 
arranges on-campus recruiting with business, governmental and educational agencies. Students 
who wish to make use of the Placement Service should contact the Placement Office at least one 
year prior to completion of studies. 

The Placement Office also provides a job listing and referral system for currently enrolled 
students who are seeking part-time, temporary, or vacation employment. 

Housing 

The Office of Student Affairs assists students in locating housing accomodations. The office 
maintains an up to date listing of private rooms, apartments, and mobile home parks. 

Health Service 

The services of a Registered Nurse are available to students between the hours of 8:15 a.m. and 
5:00 p.m. on class days or registration days. The health clinic is located in Memorial Center Annex. 



RECORDS AND MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 
Transcripts 

Each student is entitled to one official transcript of his college work without charge. Additional 
copies will be issued at $1.00 each. Application for transcripts may be made in the office of the 
Registrar. 

Identification Cards 

Each student enrolled at Armstrong State College is issued a student identification card. This 
card is validated at each registration and should be carried at all times. 

The student I.D. is required to check out library volumes, to use the student discount service, 
to vote in student elections and for entrance to all college related functions. Students must also 
have their I.D. cards in order to receive an annual. 

Veterans Assistance Office 

Veterans Affairs are handled by the Office of Veterans Affairs located in the Memorial College 
Center. Veterans and dependents of disabled or deceased veterans eligible for Gl Bill educational 

30 



benefits >\n' required to check with the Office ol Veteran Mfairiaf the beginning oi <-.i< u quartet 
in attendance. Whenevei .1 veteran student withdraws from tin- college <>r dropi •• course I 
required to report his < hange to the Off Ice of Veterans Affairs. 

Social Security Benefits 

Students attending college under the Social Security A( i must carry twelve (12) quartet hours 

each quarter in order to receive benefits. 

Student Insurance 

A group health and accident insurance policy has been designed espet ially for Armstrong State 

College Students. The fee is estimated to be $35.00 for a full year's coverage. This insurant e may 
be purchased at registration. For further information contact the Office of Student Affairs. 

Lost and Found 

The Student Affairs Office in the Administration Building and the Office of the Director of 
Student Activities maintain a repository for lost and found articles. Any person finding a lost article 
on campus should turn it in to either of these two offices so that it may be claimed by the owner. 

Maroon and Gold 

To keep students informed regarding college functions, the college publishes a news bulletin, 
the MAROON AND GOLD, every Wednesday. This one-page bulletin contains announcements 
and general information relative to college and student activities. Any student having information 
for the MAROON AND GOLD may contact the Office of Public Information in the Administration 
Building. 

President's Luncheons 

In an effort to keep the line of communication open as well as to provide students with an 
opportunity to express their ideas and opinions, the President of Armstrong State College perio- 
dically invites students to a Luncheon. At this time, matters of common concern are discussed. 

Memorial Center and Annex 

Memorial College Center, commonly called the "New Student Center," is located on the South 
side of the Campus. The Center houses the cafeteria, the offices of Student Government, the 
Office of the Director of Student Activities and conference rooms. Vending machines with hot and 
cold sandwiches and drinks are available in Memorial Center Annex which is adjacent to the 
Center. The Annex also houses the Health Clinic, and bookstore. 

Reservations for the use of conference rooms in the Student Center are made through the 
Office of the Dean of Community Services. Arrangments may be made with the cafeteria manager 
to have special dinners and affairs catered. 

Card playing is prohibited in the cafeteria of the "New Student Center". Students wishing to play 
cards may do so in the Annex. 

ALL STUDENTS ARE ASKED TO CLEAN THEIR OWN TABLES IN THE CAFETERIA. GOOD MAN- 
NERS DICTATE THAT CIGARETTES AND OTHER SMOKING MATERIALS BE EXTINGUISHED IN 
THE ASHTRAYS PROVIDED ON EACH TABLE. 



31 



CHAOS 

Freshman Transition Program 

The decision to enter college for further education and knowledge is an important point in an 
individual's process of self-development. CHAOS, (Communications, Help, Advisement, Orienta- 
tion, and Service), a program of orientation which aids the student in his transition to college, is 
held each Fall. CHAOS exposes the Freshman to the dynamics of communication, decision mak- 
ing, and value clarification skills. By using these techniques that encourage the realization of 
possible outcomes and consequences the student will learn to explore his possibilities with more 
understanding and confidence. 

Freshman participating in the program will be given information (concerning student activities, 
campus facilities, student services, rules and regulations) and will also meet with their academic 
advisors to pre-register for their first quarter enrollment. 

CHAOS is designed and implemented by a joint student-administrative committee. Student 
selection to the CHAOS committee is made by interview during Winter Quarter. For further 
information about selection to the CHAOS committee, or for participation in CHAOS, call the 
Office of Student Affairs. 





Bernice Watson 



32 



Mary Ann Mallory 





STUDENT ACTVITIES 
Student Activity Fee 



MR. DENNIS PRUITT 
Director of Student A( tivities 



The Student Activity Fee of $12.50 per quarter from each student enables students to enjoy a 
omprehensive program of extra-curricular activities. Payment of this fee entitles students to 
admission to drama productions, the Video Tape Network, the Film Series, the Guest and Resident 
Lecture Series, the Luau, dances and concerts at free or reduced cost. 

The INKWELL is distributed weekly. Payment of the Fee for three quarters entitles the student 
to a copy of the college annual, the GEECHEE. Payment of the $5.00 Athletic Fee allows admission 
to all home athletic events. 

Disposition of student activity fees is determined by the Student Senate in consultation with the 
Dean of Student Affairs, the Director of Student Activities, and the Comptroller, and is subject to 
the approval of the Dean of Student Affairs and the President of the College. This disposition of 
funds is based on request from various recognized oganizations and committees. The following 
guidelines are used by the senate to determine appropriations: 

For an oganization to receive activity fees, one of the two following criteria must be met. EITHER: 

1. The organization must exist purely to serve or represent the student body as a whole. 

Its programs and operations benefit the overall student body and participation in the organi- 
zation must be open to all students. The organization must not have any racial, religious or 
ethnic ties which might discourage otherwise interested students from joining it. The organiza- 
tion cannot have as its primary aim service to any special interest group, but must rather serve 
the entire student body. 

2. The organization must be presenting a program which satisfies the following three require- 
ments: 

a. The program must be of general benefit to the student body and participation in the 
program must be open to all interested students. 

b. The program must be one which the sponsoring organization is uniquely able to present or 
at least one which the sponsoring organization is clearly better able to present than any 
other campus organization already being funded under criteria No. 1 above. 

c. The program must have sufficient value to warrant its funding when compared to other 
programs satisfying the other criteria explained above. 

If an organization requests funding for a program that satisfies the above three requirements 
then the Finance Committee of the Senate recommends funding the program. Of course, the 
Finance Committee reserves the right to review any organization at any time in order to insure 
that the funded organization is complying with the guidelines above. 

33 



1975-76 STUDENT ACTVITIES BUDGET 



Band 
Bowling 
Chorus 
Geechee 
Inkwell 
Intramurals 
Masquers 
Printing 

Student Government Association 
Stipends 

Dance Concert ) 

Cultural Affairs ) 

Video Tape Network) Union Board 
Special Events ) 

Receptions ) 

Total 



i 5,20 

3,00 

70 

11, oc 

15,0C 
7,74 

14,4C 
2,4C 
2,7C 
4,1C 



48,6! 



$104,9( 



Student Government 
Association 

The Student Government Association of Armstrong State College is composed of all studer 
body officers, the Student Senate, the Student Court, and the Student Court representative 
These elected officials seek to express the will of the general student body. The college faculty an 
administration rely heavily upon this group in seeking the participation of the student body i 
matters that concern student welfare. The Student Government Office is located in Room 201 < 
the Student Center and is open from 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. 




DeWayne Hamilton 
President 



Susan Purvis 
Secretary 



Chris Linthicum 
Vice-President 



Billy Bostoc 
Treasurer 



34 



Joint Faculty Student Committees 
Students are encouraged to participate In the formation and implementation o( college poilcy 

Student input is provided by membership on the following I a< ulty ( ommitti 

representstive ol makM .i< ademk de$< ipline 



1. 


Curriculum 


5 student 


2. 


Library 


2 Students 


3. 


Student Activities 


4 Students 


4. 


Conduct Committee 


4 Students 


5. 


Lecture-Concert 


4 Students 


6. 


Traffic Committee 


3 Students 


7. 


Athletic Committee 


2 Students 


8. 


Admissions 


1 Student 


9. 


Academic Standing 


1 Student 


10. 


Financial Aid 


1 Student 



Faculty Advisers: Dr. Dale Kilhefner and Dean Joseph A. Buck 

GRADUATE STUDENT GOVERNMENT AND 
ACTIVITIES 



Graduate Students may participate in the Graduate Student Government Association and its 
activities. For information, contact the Graduate Office. 




35 



STUDENT 

GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION CONSTITUTION 

CONSTITUTION OFTHE STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

OF 
ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 



Adopted April, 1971 
Amended March, 1972 



Preamble 

We the students of Armstrong State College, believing that student government is necessary 
and beneficial, do ordain and establish the Constitution of the Student Government Association 
of Armstrong State College. This Constitution supersedes all previous Constitutions. 



Article I 

Name of Organization and Membership 



SECTION 1. 



The name of this organization shall be the Student Government Association of Armstrong State 
College. 

SECTION 2. 

All registered students of Armstrong State College are members of this organization and have 
a voice and vote in all student referendums. Members are subject to all rules and regulations as 
may be herein or hereafter enacted by this organization. 

SECTION 3. 

With the exception of the Honor Code and the Conduct Code, all legislation, rules, and 
regulations passed by the Student Government Association are subject to review by the Dean of 
Student Affairs and the President of Armstrong State College. 

SECTION 4. 

The Honor Code and the Conduct Code shall be subject to review by a simple majority of the 
Student Body voting and/or the President of Armstrong State College. 

Article II 

Executive Branch 

SECTION 1. President of the Student Government Association. 

All executive powers herein granted shall be vested in the President of the Student Government 
Association. 

A. Qualifications for Office of President 

1. Candidates for the Office of President of the Student Government Association shall have 
at least 75 hours credit, 40 of which are to be obtained at Armstrong during 3 of the last 
4 quarters. 

36 



2. Candidates shall have a minimum cumulative grade iverge of \ 

3. The President of the Student Government Association must be lt itudeni reg 

at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the entire vcu oi offk t 

B. Nomination and Election of President 

1. Any student qualifying under Article II, Section 1, A, of this constitution shall be eligible 
to seek the Office of President of the Student Government Assoc ution. 

2. Nomination for this office shall be initiated by filing the intention to run within the offk <• 
of Student Government. 

3. This election shall be held no later than the third Tuesday in April. 

C. Duties of the Office of President 

1. Have a cabinet consisting of the Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, and any other 
position which he deems necessary to provide for the administration of the Student 
Government Association. 

2. Appoint any committee which he deems necessary to provide for the administration of 
the Student Government Association. 

3. Call meetings of the Student Government Association when deemed necessary by him. 
Such meetings shall be scheduled two weeks in advance on the Student Activities Calen- 
dar and must be publicized sufficiently. 

4. Call special meetings of the Student Senate. 

5. Veto, when he deems necessary, legislation passed by the Student Senate. The veto must 
be given to the President of the Senate, in writing, prior to the next regularly scheduled 
Senate meeting. The veto may be over-ridden by two-thirds of the membership of the 
Senate. The Senate must over-ride the veto within five (5) class days after the Senate in 
which the Senate learns of the President's veto. 

6. Fill vacant offices by appointment if no other provision for occupying the office is made 
in the Constitution. Such appointments must receive approval of two-thirds of the 
membership of the Student Senate. 

7. Is encouraged to be present at all Senate meetings except for school accepted absences 
as outlined in the Student Handbook. 



SECTION 2. Vice-President of the Student Government Association 

A. Qualifications for the Office of Vice-President 

1. Candidates for the office of Vice-Presidentof the Student Government Association shall 
have at least 75 hours credit, 40 of which are to be obtained at Armstrong during 3 of 
the last 4 quarters. 

2. Candidates shall have a minimum cumulative grade average of 2.2. 

3. The Vice-President of Student Government Association must be a student registered for 
at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the year of office. 

B. Nomination and Election of the Vice-President 

1. Any Student qualifying under Article II, Section 2, A, of this constitution shall be eligible 
to seek the office of Vice-president of the Student Government Association and shall be 
initiated by filing the intention to run within the office of Student Government. 

C. Duties of the Office of the Vice-President 

37 



The Vice-President shall: 

1. Assume the duties of the President in this absence from, or vacation of, the office of the 
President. 

2. Serve as a member of the President's Cabinet. 

3. Be President of the Senate with the power to vote in the case of a tie. 

4. Not be absent from more than two Senate meetings per quarter except for excused 
absences as outlined in the Student Handbook. 

5. Determine what an excused absence is in the case of absence of Senators. 
SECTION 3. Secretary and Treasurer of the Student Government Association 

A. Qualifications for Office 

1. Candidates must have a minimum grade point average of 2.0. 

2. The officers must be registered for at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the year of 
office. 

3. Candidates shall have at least 40 credit hours, 35 of which were obtained at Armstrong. 

B. Nomination and Election 

1. Nominations shall be initiated by filing the intention to run within the Office of Student 
Government. 

2. The election shall be held no later than the third Tuesday in April. 

C. Duties of the Secretary of Student Government Association 

1. The Secretary shall record all minutes Of Student Government Association meetings and 
make them available to the membership of the Student Government Association. 

2. He shall assist the President of the Student Government Association with all Student 
Government Association correspondence. 

3. The Secretary shall serve on the President's Cabinet. 

4. The Secretary shall be responsible for the Student Government office. 

D. Duties of the Treasurer of Student Government Association 

1. The Treasurer shall, in cooperation with the Business Office, prepare periodically a 
financial report to be presented to the Student Senate. 

2. He shall assist the Student Government Association President, Comptroller, and Dean of 
Students in drafting a proposed Student Activities Budget to be presented by the Trea- 
surer to the Student Senate. 

3. He shall serve as Chairman of the Student Finance Committee. 

4. He shall serve on the President's Cabinet. 

Article III 

Legislative Branch 
SECTION 1. Student Senate. 
All legislative power herein granted shall be vested in the Student Senate. 

38 






SECTION 2. Membership of the Senate 

i he Student Senate shall be 1 omposed .is follows: 

The f reshman and Sophomore ( lasses shall ele< t foui Senators ea< h 

From each academic department which graduates 0-15 graduates, there shall be 1 Senator! 

The number of representatives will be determined by the June and August graduates from the 
previousyear and no academic department will be allowed more than 2 Senators. 

In addition, there will be a total of 2 Senators elected at large from the combined Uppei 
division (Junior and Senior classes). 

No student may run in the same election for two Senate positions. He must run as a depart- 
mental senator or at-large. 

The Freshman and Sophomore classes will elect their Senators, except for the Freshman and 
Sophomore members of the Allied Health Department who shall vote with their depatment. 

The Juniors and Seniors will vote on the Senators from their individual major departments 
and, in addition, the entire Junior and Senior classes shall elect their Senators who are at- 
large. 

SECTION 3. Qualifications for Office of Senator 

V Candidates for offices shall have a minimum grade point average of 2.0. Students with no 
college academic record seeking Freshman Senate positions shall be required to achieve a 
minimum average of 2.0 for their first quarter in office. 

3. Candidates for the office of Freshman or Sophomore Senator shall seek office for the class 
in which they will be a member for the majority of their term of office. Exceptions can be 
made for students who enter Armstrong the summer quarter after completing high school 
and continue to attend each quarter following. 

ft At-large Senators must be a member of either the Junior or Senior class. 

). Departmental Senators must run from the department of their major and no student may 
run for departmental Senator except within his own department. In the event that a student 
has a double major, the candidate must designate the one department he will represent. 

L Resigning. In the event that a departmental Senator changes majors during his term, he shall 
resign as Senator and it shall be the department's responsibility to hold a special election to 
elect a new representative. 

SECTION 4. Nomination, Election, and Appointment of Senators 

A. With the exception of Freshman class Senators, all Senators wiil be elected in the Spring 
Elections which shall be held no later than the third Tuesday in April. Freshman class 
Senators shall be elected as soon as possible in Fall quarter and no later than the third class 
week of the quarter. 

B. All other candidates for Senator may declare their candidacy by filing their intention to run 
within the office of Student Government within the period of time set aside for declaring 
candidacy. 

C. Upon permanent removal from office, the Senatorial vacancy shall be filled by holding a 
special election conducted by the SGA Senate (in conjunction with the concerned depart- 
ment head, if any) for the purpose of selecting a permanent Senator. 

D. In the instance of the temporary inability of a departmental Senator to perform the duties 
and responsibilities required thereof, an Acting Senator shall be appointed by a joint deci- 
sion of the concerned Senator and his department head with the advice and consent of the 
Student Senate. A two-thirds vote by Senators present and voting is required for confirma- 

39 



tion. An Acting Senator shall serve in the stead of the regularly elected Senator a term not 
to exceed the remainder of the quarter in which he is appointed. 

E. In the instance of the temporary inability of a Freshman, Sophomore, or At Large Senator 
to perform the duties, and responsibilities required thereof, an Acting Senator shall be 
appointed by the vice-President of the Student Government Association with the advice and 
consent of the Senate. A two-thirds vote of Senators present and voting is required for 
confirmation. An Acting Senator shall serve in the stead of the regularly elected Senator a 
term not to exceed the remainder of the quarter in which he is appointed. 

F. An Acting Senator shall assume all powers and responsibilities inherent in the office of 
Senator. 

SECTION 5. Duties of the Senate 

The Student Senate: 

1. Shall enact, by majority vote, laws and statues governing the student body in addition to 
operating under the provisions of this constitution. 

2. Shall have open meetings unless otherwise announced in advance. 

3. Shall provide for the publication of legislation in order that the student body may be 
informed. 

4. Shall confirm all appointments by the President of the Student Government Association 
by 2/3 vote of those present and voting. 

5. Shall impeach by a 2/3 vote of the entire Student Senate any officer of the Executive, 
Legislative, or Judicial Branches who fails in his duties. Appeals will go to the President 
of the College. 

6. Shall set up permanent or temporary committees from within the student membership. 
These committees, temporary or permanent, shall be governed by the Student Senate. 

7. Shall act upon all student petitions signed by 10% of the student body. 

8. The Student Senator shall not be absent from more than two Senate meetings per 
quarter except for excused absences as determined by the Vice President of the Student 
Government Association. 

Article IV 

judicial Branch 
SECTION 1. Academic Honor Code 

A. The Student Court shall have jurisdiction over students in all cases involving infractions of 
the Honor Code. 

B. The Student Court shall write its own by-laws and procedures. 

C. The Student Court shall be responsible for the revision or amendment of the Honor Code. 
Any amendments must be approved by a majority of the student body voting and a majority 
of the faculty. 

SECTION 2. The Student Conduct Code 

A. The Student Court shall have jurisdiction over students in all cases involving infractions of 
the Behavior Code. 

B. The Student Court shall write its own by-laws and procedures. 

40 



Amendments to the student c undue t (ode may be proposed by the Student Senate md the 

Student Senate shall be given an opportunity to review .ill intendment! proposed t 

faculty. Amendments will be effective when approved by .1 three fifthi vote o( the itudent 

body. 

A RTIC LEV -UNION BOARD BRANCH 
ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE UNION BOARD 

Article I 

Name 

The name of this organization shall be the Union Board of ArmstronK State ( oltege. All regularly 
enrolled students who pay the Student Activity Fee shall be members. 

Article II 

Purpose 

The purpose of this organization is to provide a planned program of Social, Educational, Recrea- 
tional, and Cultural Activities for the College Community. 

Article III 

Government 

SECTION I. Definition. 

The government of the Union Board shall be the responsibility of the Administrative Council. The 
Administrative Council will undertake responsibility for all co-ordinating and decision making 
aspects of the Union, including the areas of: membership recruitment, leadership training, re- 
search, membership, cross-training, historical continuity, financial accountability, technical assis- 
tance, publicity, Division Chairperson appointment, evaluation. 

SECTION II. Membership. 

The voting membership of the Administrative Council shall consists of the President and Vice- 
President of the Student Government Association, two S.G.A. Senate appointed Senators, five 
S.G.A. Senate appointed Students-at-large, and four elected Students-at-large. The non-voting 
membership of the Administrative Council shall consist of the Secretary and Treasurer of the 
Student Government Association and the Director of Student Activities. 

SECTION III. Meetings. 

The Administrative Council shall meet a minimum of once a month. Regular meetings shall be 
determined by the Administrative Council at the beginning of each academic year. All regular 
meetings shall be open to the Student Body. 

Article IV 

Funding. 

The Union Board shall be financed by Student Activities Fees collected by Armstrong State College 
and allocated by the Senate of the Student Government Association. The Union Board shall be 
subject to all rules and regulations specified by the Board of Regents of the University System of 
Georgia, the Comptroller of Armstrong State College, and the Finance Committee of the Student 
Government Association. 

Article V 

Principles of Ethics 

The Union Board of Armstrong State College shall abide by all rules, regulations, and policies of 
the Armstrong State College Handbook and Catalog. 

41 



Article VI 

Adviser 

The Adviser of the Union Board shall be the Director of Student Activities. 

ArtcleVII 

Amendments 



This Constitution may be amended through legislation introduced at Administrative Council an< 
passed by two thirds majority of that body present. Amendments are subject to review by th< 
Committee on Student Activities of the Faculty Council. Final approval shall be granted by tw< 
thirds vote of those students voting in a Student Government Association sponsored referendum. 




42 



ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE UNION BOARD 

BYLAWS 

Article I. 

Government 

TION I. Membership of the Administrative Counc il 

ing Members. 

President of the Student Government Association 

a. Qualifications. 

1. The President of the Student Government Association shall qualify as .1 membei of 
the Adminstrative Council upon election to that SGA Office. 

b. Appointment 

1. The President of the Student Government Association shall be appointed a member 
of the Administrative Council upon installation into that elected office. 

c. Duties and Responsiblities. 

1. Assume the position chairperson for the Administrative Council. 

2. Determine an agenda in congruence with the Administrative Council upon installa- 
tion into that elected office. 

3. Vote only in the case of a tie vote. 

4. Maintain membership on all Union Committees, Councilsand Divisions. 

5. Call special meetings of the Administrative Council with at least twenty-four hours 
notice to each member. 

6. Appoint any special committees who does not function as a Division Committee. All 
appointed committees are subject to the approval of the Administrative Council. 

7. Represent the Union Board and the Administrative Council as official spokesperson. 

8. Exercise special powers granted by the Administrative Council. Such special powers 
are subject to Administrative Council review. 

9. Veto, when deemed necessary, any action of the Administrative Council. The veto 
must be given to the Administrative Council, in writing, prior to the next regularly 
scheduled meeting following the involved Council action. The veto may be over- 
ridden by two thirds vote of the membership of the Administrative Council. The 
Administrative Council must over-ride the veto within five (5) class days after the 
Administrative Council meeting in which the Council learns of the chairperson's 
vote. 

10. Fill vacant offices by interim appointments as prescribed in 

11. Be in attendance at all Administrative Council meetings with no more than two 
excused absences per quarter. 

12. Determine excused absences as outlined in the Armstrong State College catalog. 
Vice-President of the Student Government Association. 

a. Qualifications. 

1. The Vice President of the Student Government Association shall qualify as a member 
of the Administrative Council upon election to that Student Government Association 
Office. 

43 



b. Appointment. 






1. The Vice President of the Student Government Association shall be appointed a 
member of the Administrative Council upon installation into that elected office. 

c. Dutiesand Responsibilities. 

1. Assume the position of Vice Chairperson of the Administrative Council. 

2. Assume the duties of the Chairperson in the absence from, or vacation of, the 
Chairperson. 

3. Maintain membership on all Union Committees, Councils, and Divisions. 

4. Be in attendance at all Administrative Council meetings, with no more than two 
excused absences. 

C. Two Senators Appointed by the SGA Senate. 

a. Qualifications. 

1. One Senator must be either a Freshman or a Sophomore and one Senator must be 
either a Junior or a Senior in regard to the number of credit hours earned in the 
classification system listed in the Armstrong State College catalog. 

2. Candidates shall exhibit all or one of the following: interest, expertise, or motivation 
towards the endeavors of the Administrative Council and the Union Board. 

3. Candidates shall exhibit excellent leadership and decision making skills. 

4. Candidates shall submit to the President of the Studental Government Association 
Senate an interest form for membership to the Administrative Council. Standard 
interest forms designed by the Administrative Council shall be made available. 

b. Appointment. 

1. Appointments for the Freshman/Sophomore and the junior/Senior Senator will be 
conducted separately. 

2. In the event more than one candidate files an interest form, each member of the 
Student Government Association Senate will vote for one-half the total number of 
candidates in each section. When an odd number of canidates file, the number of 
votes cast will be computed by taking one half the total number of candidates and 
dropping any percentages which remain. The Senator who receives a majority of the 
votes shall be appointed to the Administrative Council. Each vote will be conducted 
by roll call vote. No secret or absentee ballots will be tallied towards the results of 
the appointment. 

3. Appointments will be made in the time period between Student Government Elec- 
tions and the Leadership Installation Banquet. The incumbent Student Government 
Association Senate will make appointment for the coming year. 

c. Dutiesand Responsibilities. 

1. Maintain membership on all Union Committees, Councils, and Divisions. 

2. Be in attendance at all Administrative Council meetings, with no more than two 
excused absenses. 

D. Five Students At Large Appointed by the SGA Senate. 

a. Qualifications. 

1. Two Students-at-Large must be either a Freshman or a Sophomore for the duration 
of their term. Two Students-at-Large must be either a Junior or a Senior for the 

44 



duration of then term. One Student-at-l arge may be an undergraduate with any < i.iss 
standing. Class standing shall he determined hy the numbei "i credit hours earned 

as stated in the Armstrong State College I atalog. 

2. Candidates shall exhibit all or one of the following: interest, expertise, nr motivation 

towards the endeavors ot the Admmstr alive Council and the Union Board 

3. Candidates shall exhibit excellent leadership and de( ision making skills. 

4. Candidates shall submit to the President of the Student Government Association 
Senate an interest form for membership to the Administrative Council. Standard 
interest forms designated by the Administrative Council shall be made available. 

5. Candidates shall be a student in good standing as defined by the Armstrong State 
College catalog. 

6. Candidates shall not hold any position of leadership in the areas of Student Govern- 
ment or Publications during their tenure. 

7. Candidates must be registered for ten credit hours and must pay the Student Activity 
Fee. 

b. Appointments. 

1. Appointments of the Freshman/Sophomore, the Junior/Senior/and the classified 
Student-at-Large will be conducted separately. 

2. In each of the first two areas Senators will vote for one-half the total number of 
candidates if more than one candidate is nominated. The total number of students 
prescribed in each area who receive the highest vote total will then be appointed. 
Each vote will be conducted by roll call vote. No secret or absentee ballots may be 
tallied towards the results of the appointment. 

c. Duties and Responsibilities. 

1. Maintain membership on all Union Committees, Councils, and Divisions. 

2. Be in attendance at all Administrative Council meetings, with no more than two 
excused absences. 

E. Four Elected Students. 

a. Qualifications. 

1. Candidates shall abide by all rules, regulations, policies, and procedures stated in the 
Armstrong State College Election Code and by the Student Government Association 
Election Committee. 

2. Candidates shall exhibit all or one of the following: interest, expertise, or motivation 
towards the endeavors of the Administrative Council. 

3. Candidates shall exhibit excellent leadership and decision making skills. 

4. Candidates shall be enrolled for ten quarter hours for the duration of tenure and must 
pay the Student Activity Fee. 

5. Candidates shall be a student in good standing as defined by the Armstrong State 
College catalog. 

6. Candidates shall not hold any position of leadership in the areas of Student Govern- 
ment or Publications. 

b. Elections. 

1. Elections shall be conducted in conjunction with the Spring Student Government 

45 



Association Elections. The candidates receiving the highest number of votes will be 
declared members of the Administrative Council. Official installation to the Council 
will occur at the Spring Leadership Banquet. 

c. Duties and Responsibilites. 

1. Attend all Administrative Council meetings, missing no more than two excused meet- 
ings per quarter. 

2. Shall maintain membership on Union Committees, Councils, and Divisions. 

Non-Voting Members 

A. Secretary of the Student Government Association 

a. Qualifications. 

1. The Secretary of the Student Government Association shall qualify as a non-voting 
member of the Administrative Council upon election to that Student Government 
Association Office. 

b. Appointment. 

1. The Secretary of the Student Government Association shall be appointed a non- 
voting member of the Administrative Council upon installation into that elected 
office. 

c. Dutiesand Responsibilities. 

1. Attend all Administrative Council meetings and record all proceedings. A copy of the 
proceedings shall be forwarded to each Administrative Council member and the 
President of the Student Government Association Senate. 

2. Maintain a file for all Union materials, records, contracts, agencies, and affiliates. 

3. Maintain a file of Event Evaluations, research, and promotional materials. 

4. Maintain membership on all Committees, Councils, and Divisions of the Administra- 
tive Council. 

B. Treasurer of the Student Government Association 

a. Qualifications. 

1. The Treasurer of the Student Government Association shall qualify as a non-voting 
member of the Administrative Council upon election to that Student Government 
Association Office. 

b. Appointment. 

1. The Treasurer of the Student Government Association shall be appointed a non- 
voting member of the Administrative Council upon installation into that elected 
office. 

c. Dutiesand Responsibilities. 

1. Attend all Administrative Council meetings. 

2. Report to the Administrative Council on a regular basis the financial state of the 
Union. 

3. Maintain a file of financial records received form the Comptrollers Office. 

4. Cooperate with the Administrative Council in preparing a yearly Union Board Budget. 

46 



5. Maintain membership on .ill c ommittees, ( oun< lis, ind Divisions ot 1 1 » « - Administra 
live Coun< il. 

SECTION ll. Lack of Nominees for Administrative Coun< il 

A. If d sufficient number of nominees needed to till the Administrative ( OUtM il membership 
do not file an Intent-to-Run, or Interest form, the position will be tilled utilizing the 

prot edures outlined in Sec. V, Replacements. 

SECTION III. Excused Absences 

A. Guidelines for Excused Absences shall include prolonged illness, death in the family, offi< ial 
College Business, and religious holidays. 

SECTION IV. Term of Office 

A. The full term of each Administrative Council member shall continue for one leadership 
(that is from one Spring Leadership Banquet to the next). All incumbents shall serve until 
their successor is certified at annual Spring Leadership Installation Banquet, or at the July 1 
deadline. 

SECTION V. Resignation Replacements 

Resignated vacancies will be appointed by the Administrative Council Chairperson subject to 
approval by the Administrative Council and the Student Government Association Senate. The 
chairperson shall appoint an interim appointment until such time the Administrative Council and 
the Student Government Association Senate appprove a permanent appointment. The permanent 
appointment shall fill the vacant membership for the remainder of the leadership term. Public 
notice of the vacant position must be made two weeks prior to the approval of a permanent 
appointment. 



SECTION VI. Grievances and Impeachment Procedures 

A. Grievances 

1. Initially a grievance shall be handled informally at the regularly scheduled meeting of the 
Administrative Council. The meeting shall allow all factions to fully explore the incident, 
develop the facts, state their contentions, clear up any possible misunderstandings, and 
attempt to informally resolve the dispute. 

2. Grievance action may be initiated by anyone within the Union at any level of member- 
ship. Guidelines for requesting Grievance hearings include inadequate job performance 
or moral degradation. If the dispute cannot be resolved informally in an Administrative 
Council Hearing either 1) the dispute will be forwarded to the appropriate Student Court, 
or 2) impeachment proceedings will begin. 

B. Impeachment 

1. The Administrative Council shall Impeach, by a two-thirds vote of the Council, any 
member of the Council, any member of the Union holding a position of leadership who 
fails in their duties and responsibilities. Appeals will be made to the President of the 
College. 

C. Alternate Action to Student Court Referral and Impeachment 

1. Following the initial informal hearing, the Administrative Council may recommend: 1) that 
charges will be dropped, or 2) a two week grace period will be granted with subsequent 
review at the endof this period. 

SECTION VII. Quorum 

A quorum shall consist of two thirds of the total voting membership of the Administrative 
Council. 

47 



Article II 
Divisions 

SECTION I. Definition 

The Administrative Council shall support five (5) specific divisions. These Divisions shall carry 
out the objectives of the Union through their planned programs and activities. 

SECTION II. 

A. Membership 

1. The membership of a Division shall be open to any student vvho pays a Student Activity 
Fee. 

SECTION III. 

A. Leadership. 

1. The coordinator of each Division shall be recruited and appointed by the Administrative 
Council. Public notice for Division coordinator vacancies must be made two weeks prior 
to appointment. Division coordinators shall be appointed no later than July 1. The term 
of office shall coincide with the term of the Administrative Council. 

B. Dutiesand Responsibilities. 

1. Recruit and staff Division with student members. Public notice of meeting times, dates 
and places must be made public five (5) class days prior to the meeting. The quarterly 
meetings scheduled for the Division shall be published prior to the beginning of eacl 
academic quarter. 

2. Prepare an agenda for all Division meetings. 

3. Report the proceedings and recommendations of the Division to the Administrative 
Council. 

4. Maintain written records of Division meetings, research, evaluations and promotions. 

5. Request special meetings of the Administrative Council. 

Article III 
Parliamentary Procedures 

The rules contained in Robert's Rules of Order shall govern all meetings of this Union in all cases 
where they are applicable except when they are inconsistent with the By-Laws. 

Article IV 

Adviser 

A. The Director of Student Activities shall act as the Union Adviser. The Director shall have non- 
voting membership on all Union Committees, Councils, and Divisions. 

B. The Director of Student Activities shall be evaluated yearly by the Administrative Council. 

Article V 

Amendments 

These By-Laws may be amended through legislation introduced at Administrative Council and 
passed by two thirds majority vote of that body present. Amendments are subject to review by the 



mmittee on student Activities of the Faculty Council, f in.il approval shall be granted by two 
rdsvoteol those students voting in a Student Government Assa iation sponsored referendum 

Article VI 

Amending the Constitution 

*his c onstitution may be amended through legislation introducted In the student Scn.it.- and 

tsed by a 2/3 majority of that body present. Amendments are subje* t to review by the < ommittee 

Student Ac tivities of the Faculty Council. Final approval shall be a< complished by 2/3 vote of 

3se students voting in a Student Government Association elec tion. 



STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 



Inkwell 

The INKWELL is the official student newspaper of Armstrong State College. The newspaper is 
nanced by student activity fees and is published weekly. Through this paper, students are kept 
p-to-date on campus and community happenings. Michelle Kilbourne is the Inkwell Editor. 



Geechee 



The GEECHEE is the college yearbook. The name of the yearbook reflects the historical nick- 
ime of Georgians who live in the vicinity of the Ogeechee River. The yearbook is published 
mually in the spring. Any student who wishes to work on the yearbook staff may come to the 
ffice of the Director of Student Activities in the Student Center. 




lichelle Kilbourne, Inkwell Editor 



49 



STUDENT LIFE AND SPECIAL EVENTS 

Student life at Armstrong radiates in many directions. Memorial College Center houses me€ 
ing rooms for clubs, interest groups, the student newspaper, the yearbook, plus lounges f 
relxation, study and closed circuit or commercial television. A suite of offices and a conferen' 
room accomodate the Student Government Association. Game rooms, gymnasium, an indo 
swimming pool, and outdoor athletic facilities are also available on campus. 

I he intercollegiate sports program includes golf, cross country, track, tennis, baseball and baske 
ball, which is the major sport. The College is active in both NAIA and NCAA competition and is 
member of both organizations. Armstrong, along with Valdosts State, West Georgia, Augus 
Columbus, and Southern Tech are members of the South Atlantic Conference. 

Student life is further enriched by a series of current and classical films, lectures, concerts, danc 
and plays. Special events highlighting the year include the Miss Geechee Pageant, Homecomin 
Greek Week, Spring Arts Festival, Black Awareness Week, and Religious Emphasis Week. 

In recent years the College has sponsored visits to campus by many speakers and entertainmei' 
groups such as Ralph Nader, Kenny Rodgers and The First Edition, Ravi Shankar, The Letterme' 
Dick Gregory, Paul Haney, The National Shakespear Company, Harry Chapin, Mark Lane, Tr 
Righteous Brothers, Lynard Skynard, The Charlie Daniels Bank, Cornelius Brothers and Sister Ros 
and The Committee. 

INTRAMURALS 

The Intramural Sports Program at Armstrong is extremely diversified and competitive and pr 
vides exercise and fellowship for more than thirty per cent of the student body. Individual ai 
team competition for both male and female students on a year-round basis encompasses activit 
ranging from football to ping-pong. 



50 



STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 

Actvities and Policies 

On Government, Recognition and Off Campus 

Meeting Houses 

Alpha S/gma CN — An organization to promote interest and a< live partu ipation id the Reldf o( 
ealth, physic al edu< ation, and recreation. Adviser: Dr. Larry T a p p 

American Chemical Society — An national professional organization tor students majoring in 
henustry or related disciplines, whose purpose is to secure experience in preparing and present 
lg tec hnical material before chemical audiences and to foster professional pride in ( hemistry. 
► ck iser — Dr. Cedric Stratton. 

ASC Student Speech & Hearing Assoc. — A national organization for students in speech path- 
logy, audiology, and education of the acoustically handicapped whose purpose is to encourage 
rofessional growth and coordinate efforts of persons whose common goal is speech pathology, 
idiology, and education of the acoustically handicapped. 

Armstrong Veterans for Action — Acts as an information center for members, advising them of 
leir rights and privileges under the law. Students who receive funds and/or benefits from the 
eterans Administration are eligible for membership. Adviser — Mr. Phil Cook. 

Band — A local organization of persons interested in music and providing band music for 
ollege events. Director — Mr. Steve Brandon. 

Baptist Student Union — An organization which seeks to enable students and faculty to exper- 
?nce and grow in the real dimensions of the Christian faith. Adviser — Mr. Dick Ferrell. 

Black American Movement — A local organization for creating awareness, confidence, and 
etermination among Black students of Armstrong State College through programs and activities 
1 various areas of interest. Adviser — Mr. Otis Johnson. 

Buccaneers — An organization to promote public relations for Armstrong State College as 
ifficial hostesses, especially for The Athletic Department, and to encourage student and commun- 
y participation in campus activities. Adviser — Mrs. Jo Alexander. 

Cheerleaders — A local group of men and women students devoted to the development of 
chool spirit at athletic functions. 

Chess Club — A local organization whose purpose is to bring together students and faculty 
iterested in the game of chess. Adviser — Dr. Hugh Pendexter. 

Chorus — A local group whose purpose is to insure the promotion of a participation in good 
lusic. Adviser — Dr. Harry Persse. 

Delta Lambda Alpha — A local scholastic honorary for sophomore women. Adviser — Miss Lynn 
fenson. 

Future Secretaries Association — An organization, affiliated with National Secretaries Associa- 
ion, which strives to prepare future secretaries for their profession. Adviser — Mrs. Jo Alexander. 

GEECHEE — The College Yearbook. Any interested student may qualify for a position. Editor — 
iusan Arden. 

INKWELL — The weekly college newspaper. Any interested student may qualify for a staff 
position. Editor — Tom Puckett. 

Interfraternity Council — A national organization which is made up of representatives of the 
ecognized fraternities on campus. Adviser — Mr. Dennis Pruitt. 

Junior American Dental Hygiene Association — A national organization whose objectives are to 
cultivate, promote, and sustain the art and science of Dental Hygiene profession. Adviser — Miss 
reresa Coursey. 

51 



Kappa Delta Pi — Nu Zeta Chapter. A national Honorary Society in Education. Adviser — Dr. 
Jerry Lcntini. 

Masquers — The drama group on campus. This organization produces all theatrical productions 
and any eligible student is urged to participate. Director — Mr. John Suchoer. 

NOW. — A national oganization for women dedicated to the development and securing of 
women's rights. 

Panhellenic Council — A national organization whose local chapter is the governing body of 
campus sororities. Adviser — Miss Lynn Benson. 

Phi Alpha Theta — A national honorary for students majoring in History. Adviser — Mrs. 
Madaline Boney. 

Physical Education Club — An organization for all Physical Education majors. Adviser — Coach 
Roy Sims. 

Pi Delta Phi — A national French honor society whose purpose is to recognize outstanding 
scholarship in the French language and literature. Adviser — Dr. Bill Easterling. 

Pi Mu Epsilon — A national organization whose purpose is the promotion of scholarly activities 
in Mathematics among students. Members are elected on an honorary basis according to their 
proficiency in Mathematics. Adviser — Dr. James Netherton. 

Student Government Association — The student governing organization of the campus. The 
purpose is to further the development of the college and its student body. President — Glenn 
Arnsdorff. 

Student Association of Educators (Douglas Parry Chapter) — A national pre-professional organ- 
ization whose purpose is to promote social and professional unity among students interested in 
teaching and education. Adviser — Dr. William Stokes. 

Student Nurses' Association — A state organization whose purpose is to aid the development of 
the student nurse by encouraging the promotion and maintenance of high educational and 
professional standards. Adviser — Miss Carol Keller. 

United Christians On Campus — A religious organization whose programs provide opportunities 
for true Christian fellowship and services in Christ's name. These programs are directed toward the 
students and faculty of the college and the community. Adviser — Mr. Charles Houston. 

W.H.I.T.E. — White Heritage in Today's Environment. An organization acting as a cultural and 
educational vehicle to create awareness, confidence, and determination among concerned stu- 
dents. Adviser — Dr. John Newman. 

W.O.W. — Women of Worth — An organization dedicated to the orientation and development 
of the Armstrong State College female student. 

Young Democrats — A local organization which seeks to further democratic ideals on campus 
and to interest students in public affairs. Adviser — Dr. Ann Hudson. 

Fraternities and Sororities — Greek Rush is open to any student who desires to join a fraternity 
or sorority. Rush Week is held early in Fall Quarter. More information may be obtained from the 
Office of the Director of Student Activities or from any Greek member. 

Sororities 
Alpha Gamma Delta — Student Center. President — Cathy Derst. 
Phi Mu — Student Center. President — Nancy Futrell 

Sigma Kappa — Student Center. President — Angela Robinson 

Fraternities 
Phi Kappa Theta — President — Thomas Stedman 
Pi Kappa Alpha — President — Pat Talley 
Pi Kappa Phi — President — Richard Chambless 
Sigma Nu — President — Wendell Smith 

52 



ORGANIZATION POLICIES 

The following polU v statement w.is approved b> me Student a< tivities ( ommittec in the Spring 
)uai t»M of 1972 and serves as one of ( ollege policies by which organizations operate 

\. GENERAL POLICIES 

Student organizations .it Armstrong State College exist as an integral part of the total edlM ational 

feogram. rheii general purpose is to contribute to the development and welfare ol the students 

nd to benefit the entire community. Student organizations arc organized and managed (>v 
indents and are subject to the regulations of the college. As an integral part of the college 
ommunity, they have certain responsibilities including, adherence to the organization's -m- 
lounced purposes and sound business management. Basic democratic operational pro( edures «irr 
expected of all student organizations. 

Student organizations must have an advisor approved by the Student Activities Committer 
>efore they can function as recognized organizations of the college. The Director of Student 
\ctivities and the organization advisor are available to advise and assist organizations, but the final 
esponsibility for performance rests with the members themselves. In addition to other policies 
nd regulations, student organizations are responsible for complying with the following regula- 
ions: A. No student organization will be permitted to affiliate with any outside group or organi- 
sation without approval of the Student Activities Committee and the President of Armstrong State 
Zollege. B. All student organizations will be under the year-round supervision of the college 
whether the college is in session or not. C. Activities will be limited to the Armstrong State College 
:ommunity and their guests for both on and off campus events. 

I. Social Regulations and Conduct 

Events sponsored by the college or by college approved student groups using campus facilities 
nust have at least one chaperone approved by the Director of Student Activities. In addition, 
.ponsoring organizations are responsible for making certain that the Student Code of Conduct is 
ollowed by individual participants for both on and off campus events. 

I. Location 

a. The student organizations are encouraged to use college facilities for social functions. 

b. Permission to use the Memorial College Center or the Memorial College Center Annex 
is requested through the Office of the Director of Student Activities. Organizations are 
responsible for removing all decoration and signs relating to the activity as well as paying 
a $35.00 fee to cover the cost of cleaning the facility when the cafeteria is used. When 
other space in the College Center is used by an organization, care should be taken to 
leave the facility in good condition. 

c. Permission to use other campus facilities is made through the use of the Master Schedul- 
ing Calendar. (Contact the Registrar's Office). 

III. Financial Responsibilities 

a. The responsibility for organizational funds not derived from student activity fees rests with 
the individual organizations. Each organization should plan to periodically audit its finan- 
cial accounts. 

b. Organizations which derive operating funds from student activity fees must obtain a 
purchase order from the Director of Student Activities prior to withdrawing monies rrom 
their account. 

IV. Failure to abide by Armstrong State College policies and regulations may 
result in action by the Student Activities Committee leading to: 

a. Denial of recognition of the group as organization, possibly demanding a forfeiture of 
charter. 

and/or 

b. Denial of use of college facilities, 
and/or 

53 



c. Denial of social and other activities for a specified period. 

When any of the above action is taken, the organization involved may appeal the decision, 
within 15 days to the Dean of Student Affairs. Further appeal may be made to the President of 
Armstrong State in Accordance with the Policies, Board of Regents, University of Georgia, (copies 
available in library). 

B. POLICIES FOR BECOMING A RECOGNIZED 

ORGANIZATION. 

I. Procedure for Submitting an Application 

Tenative recognition is tended national professional and honorary organizations which have 
departmental approval. The Student Activities Committee then examines the by-laws of the 
local chapter for final approval. 

All other organizations seeking approval by the Student Activities Committee should adopt 
the following procedures: 

a. A finished draft of a proposed constitution and by-laws should be submitted to each of 
the eleven (11) members of the Committee. The draft should embody principles hereafter 
set forth, should be in an acceptable form and should be free of grammatical, spelling and 
typographical errors. 

b. The draft of the constitution should be accompanied by a brief statement incorporating 
the following: 

1. The names, addresses, and telephone numbers of two individuals who may be con- 
tacted by members of the Committee and who can be responsible for answering 
questions about the proposed organization and its constitution. 

2. A brief assessment of the interest expressed by potential members in the formation 
of the organization, i.e. how much support you think the organization, if approved, 
will get from the student body. NOTE: This statement should not be made part of 
the constitution. It should be drafted on a separate page and attached to the indivi- 
dual copies of the constitution submitted. 

II. The Form and Content of the Constitution 

In drawing up a constitution the applicants should bear in mind that the function of a constitu- 
tion is to set forth the general ground rules for the conduct of the business of an organization. As 
it constitutes a fixed reference on permanent file of these rules, it should be so explicit in those 
areas which it seeks to govern as to leave no doubt as to its meaning, e.g., the titles and general 
duties of the organization's officers and the manner, time and procedures for conducting elec- 
tions. On the other hand, the committee suggests that it would be unwise for the constitution to 
venture into legislative matters best left to the determination of easily alterable by-laws which can 
be passed by an enlarged and more representative membership. 

a. The contitution should be framed in outline form. Because important changes in the policy 
and leadership of an organization frequently hinge on constitutional interpretation, it is 
strongly suggested that the constitution be framed in outline form for easy reference. For a 
convenient outline form the applicants should consult an acceptable authority such as the 
MLA Style Book or Kate Turabian's Manual for Writers of Term Papers, These and Disserta- 
tions. The committee makes the following suggestions respecting form: 

1. Important and distinct topics such as "elections," "amendments to the constitution," 
etc., should be designated by Roman Numerals and topic heading (e.g., IV Elections). 

2. Distinct sub-topic areas should be treated in separate paragraphs which may, but 
need not necessarily, be designated by a descending order of outline. 

3. The purposes of the committee in making these suggestions as form should not be 
thought of as academic arbitrariness. It is sometimes important to an organization to 
be able to make explicit and exact references to its constitutional document. The 
form we have suggested is designed to facilitate this kind of reference. 

54 



There are minimal requirements of the Student \ctivltiei ( ommittec M to the content <>t 
submitted constitutions. Without presuming; to proscribe the inclusion oi Othef topics not 
listed or to dictate the general order of presentation of topu %, tin- Student A< th/ities ( ummit- 
tee insists that the proposed constitution of any applicant organization IfM ludc «-xf>la it provl 
sion for the following: 

1. Statement of the purpose of the organization. 

2. Provision for choosing an adviser. 

3. Qualifications for membership. Membership should be open to all qualified students with 
no exclusion because of race, creed, or national origin. 

4. Titles and duties of officers of the organization. 

5. Elections. In regard to elections, it is encumbent upon the proposd organization to make 
constitutional provision for the following: 

a. Free, open, democratic, and periodic election of officers. 

b. Provision for filling interim vacancies of offices. 
Funding and Financial Responsibility. 

a. The constitution must provide for a clear and distinct delegation of financial responsiblity 
to one or more stipulated officers of the organization. 

b. When dues are to be assessed, the constitution must provide for the manner of assess- 
ment. 

c. The constitution must provide for an internal audit of the finances of the organization. 
This audit is not to be conducted exclusively by the Executive officers and should be 
presented at least annually for consideration of its membership. 

Meetings 

a. The constitution must provide for a minimum number of meetings annually for the 
membership. 

b. The constitution must provide suitable guarantees that the membership will be given 
advance notice as to the time and place for conducting general meetings. 

c. The constitution must provide a means for calling special meetings where the situation 
warrants and for notifying the general membership thereof. 

J. Quorum requirements for conducting business. 

The method of passing by-laws. 

10. Committes. 

11. Amendment of the constitution. 

III. Responsibilities of Applicants In Making A Constitutional Presentation 

Responsibilities of the Student Activities Committee are such that it must confine its attention 
to the consideration of substantive matters. Consequently, the Committee cannot be expected to 
contribute in any way towards putting an organization's constitution in proper form. The entire 
burden of producing a constitution in acceptable form rests with the applicant organization. This 
means the constitution, before it will be considered by the Committee, must embody the provi- 
sions established by the Committee. 

Final Recognition 

The Student Activities Committee meets with representatives of each organization desiring 
■ecognition by the college. After examining the constitution and after consulting the organization, 
the Student Activities Committee votes as to whether the organization will be recognized. The 
President of the College has the authority to grant the final recognition to an organization. 

55 



POLICY ON STUDENT OFF-CAMPUS 
MEETING HOUSES 

The Student Activities Committee proposes the following policy in respect to the establishmen 
and goverance of off-campus housing of fraternities, sororities, and other student organizations: 

I. Conduct: The Purview of the Student Activities Committee 

Since the Committee recognizes college students as responsible citizens of their wider commun 
itits and as respected representatives of the College, it therefore expects their conduct in off 
campus activities to comply with this trust. The Committee thus loathe to frame a set of rules an< 
regulations explicitly setting forth policy adequately encompassed already by the laws of our 
nation, state, county, and city for the guidance of all citizens. Consequently, the Committee feels 
the following statements, in respect to the conduct of student organizations in off-campus houses 
should be sufficient. 

A. Alleged violations of the law; involvement in civil suit; or any action, which might be 
construed as violations of criminal statutes or which might be actionable in civil suit by 
the members of an organization while representing the organization in any capacity, shall 
constitute sufficient ground for the Committee to actively intervene in order to ascertain 
for itself the facts of the case. In no event is such an intervention to be taken as c 
prejudgment of student wrongdoing by the Committee. Students should recognize, how- 
ever, that any involement of a College-sponsored organization in the criminal or civil 
courts, or any action that might lead to such a situation, will inevitably reflect on the 
reputation and on the policis of the College. In such event, the College is, ipso facto, an 
interested party. 

B. Officers or members of an organization appearing before the Student Activities Commit- 
tee, or any duly constituted faculty or administrative body of the College, to respond tc 
allegations of wrongdoing which in the event of an affirmative finding, might constitute 
grounds for disciplinary action shall have secured to them those procedural guarantee* 
promulgated by the College for the goverance of College bodies investigating the wrong- 
doing of individual college students. 

II. Conduct: The Responsibilities of College-Affiliated Organizations Having Off-Campus Houses 

Applicant organizations will recognize the time honored principle that the obverse side o: 
freedom is responsibility. We expect members of these organizations to act as responsible citizens 
For the preservation of their good citizen standing, the Committee delegates first and primary 
responsiblity to the organizations themselves. To this end we promulgate the following guidelines: 

A. Applicant organizations must show evidence to the Committee that they have establishec 
adequate machinery for dealing with possible internal disciplinary problems. 

B. Officers and members of organizations have the obligation to bring to the attention o* 
the relevant College officials any situations which might seriously compromise the gooc 
reputation of the organization and/or the College. Students are asked to exercise sounc 
judgment in recognizing for themselves when situations which might develop are of sucr 
a serious nature that they cannot be adjudicated properly within the mechanisms of the 
organization itself. 

C. The faculty sponsor of an adult approved by the Office of Student Affairs shall be presen 
at all meetings and social functions of the organization. When social functions are oper 
to the student body, alumni, etc., the organization will consult with the Office of Studen 
Affairs for advice on whether supervision by police officers is necessary. 

D. Hazing, for any reason, shall be prohibited as an aspect of organization activity. 

E. Organizations shall make available to the Student Activities Committee for permanen! 
filing an updated copy of their full house rules. 

III. Financial Responsibilities 

An applicant orgaization must demonstrate financial competence to meet the recurrent obliga 

56 



Mis of maintaining the premises they occupy rhe organiation must in addition sh< i tence 

meet .1 reasonable amount of emergent ) finam lal obligations usually attendant on household- 
g 1 these ends the Committee promulgates the following guidel 

A. Competent e to meet Financial obligations cannot be projected on the ba 

revenues from membership dues 01 othei sources In the opinion oi the < ommittee the 
only feasible \\.i\ such warranty ot financial responsiblity can n<- assured Is n> havinj 
economically secure individual from the community, 01 .1 board made up <»> su» h Indivi- 
duals, assume responsibility tor all of thr organizations' obligations. 

B. it is expected that the financial affairs of organizations will be on ., < <ls h or, at n 
regular thirty day billing basis. Decisions by organizations to entei long-term < redit obli- 
gations must be submitted to the Committee for approval. 

C. Organizations must have their off-campus premises fully >\ni\ adequately insured foi 

liability. 




57 



GENERAL COLLEGE 
POLICIES 

STATEMENT 

ON DISRUPTIVE AND OBSTRUCTIVE BEHAVIOR 
BOARD OF REGENTS UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA 

Adopted October, 1968 

The Board of Regents of the University System reaffirms its policies to support fully freedom 
of expression by each member of the academic community and to preserve and protect the 
rights and freedom of its faculty members and students to engage in debate, discussion, peace- 
ful and non-disruptive protest and dissent. The following statement relates specifically to the 
problem described below. It does not change or in any way infringe upon the Board's existing 
policies and practices in support of freedom of expression and action. Rather, it is considereo 
necessary to combat the ultimate effect of irresponsibile disruptive and obstructive actions by 
students and faculty which tend to destroy academic freedom and the institutional structures 
through which it operates. 

In recent years a new and serious problem has appeared on many college and university 
campuses in the Nation. Some students, faculty members, and others have on occasion engaged 
in demonstrations, sit-ins and other activities that have clearly and deliberately interfered with 
the regular and orderly operation of the institution concerned. Typically, these actions have been 
the physical occupation of a building or campus area for a protracteperiod of time or the use of 
display of verbal or written obscenities involving indecent or disorderly conduct. 

These actions have gone beyond all heretofore recognized bounds of meetings for discussion, 
persuasion, or even protest, in that: (1) acquiescence to demands of the demonstrators is the 
condition for dispersal, and (2) the reasonable and written directions of institutional officials to 
disperse have been ignored. Such activities thus have become clearly recognizable as an action 
of force, operating outside all established channels on the campus, including that of intellectual 
debate and persuasion which are at the very heart of education. 

The Board of Regents is deeply concerned by this new problem. Under the Constitution of the 
State of Georgia, under all applicable court rulings, and in keeping with the tradition of higher 
education in the United States, the Board is ultimately responsible for the orderly operation of 
the several institutions of the University System and the preservation of academic freedom in 
these institutions. The Board cannot and will not divest itself of this responsibility. 

Of equal or even grater importance, such action of force as has been described above destroys 
the very essence of higher education. This essence is found in the unhampered freedom to study, 
investigate, write, speak, and debate on any aspect or issue of life. This freedom, which reaches 
its full flowering on college and university campuses, is an essential part of American demo- 
cracy, comparable to the jury system of the electoral process. 

For these reasons and in order to respond directly and specifically to this new problem, the 
Board of Regents stipulates that any student, faculty member, administrator, or employee, 
acting individually or in concert with others, who clearly obstructs or disrupts, or attempts to 
obstruct or disrupt any teaching, research, administrative, disciplinary or public service activity, 
or any other activiy authorized to be discharged or held on campus of the University System of 
Georgia is considered by the Board to have committed an act of gross irresponsibility and shall 
be subject to disciplinary procedures, possibly resulting in dismissal or termination of employ- 
ment. 

The Board reaffirms its belief that all segments of the academic community are under a strong 
obligation and have a mutual responsibility to protect the campus community from disorderly, 
disruptive or obstructive actions which interfere with academic pursuits of teaching, learning, 
and other campus activities. 

58 



POLICY FOR OUTSIDE GUESTS AT MEETINGS 



Although the college encourages meetings, programs and activities b) .ill college app 

roups, it does have a responsibility in insure that public law and ordei will be maintained and 

hat the policies of the Board of Regents will be observed. there is no absolute ri^ht to assemble 
r to make or hear a speech at any time or place regardless ot the circumstances, content of 
beech, purpose of assembly or probable consequences ot such meeting or speech, or to the 
suance of invitations to outside speakers. Because it does have the responsibility to Insure that 
►ublic law ai\(\ order will be maintained, and that the edu< ational ft tivitles oi the I ollege will not 
ic interrupted in a disruptive way, the college reserves the right to know of OUtsidt guests who 
ppear on a program on the campus and to determine any special arrangements or accomooV- 
jons which might be required. 

Therefore, the issuance of invitations to outside speakers to use the facilities of the campus 
o speak to campus groups shall be accomplished within the following manner and as set forth 
lerein: 

a. A request to invite an outside speaker will be considered only when made by a college 
ecognized student or faculty group, such recognition having been authorized by the President 
)f the College upon the recommendation of the proper committee or authority. 

b. No invitation by such organized groups shall be issuedto an outside speaker without prior 
written concurrence by the President of the Dean of Student Affairs. (See paragraph (h) for 
grievence procedure if concurrence is denied.) 

c. Any speaker request shall be made in writing by an officer of the student or faculty 
organization desiring to sponsor the proposed speaker, not later than ten calendar days prior to 
he date of the proposed speaking engagement. This request shall contain the name of the 
ponsoring orgaization, the proposed date, time and location of the meeting, the expected size 
of the audience and the topic of speech. Any request not acted upon by the President or the 
Dean of Student Affairs within four working days after submission shall be deemed granted. 

d. Where the request for an outside speaker is granted, and the speaker accepts the invitation, 
the sponsoring organization shall inform the President or the Dean of Student Affairs in writing 
immediately of such acceptance. 

e. In the invitation to, or the advertisement or announcement of, guest speakers, it should be 
made clear to the academic and larger community that sponsorship does not necessarily imply 
approval or endorsement, either by the sponsoring group or by Armstrong State College. 

The approval of the use of institutional facilities by the college does not necssarily imply that 
the college or the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia approve or are in 
agreement with any of the avocations, policies or proposals espoused therein. 

f. Where he considers it to be in the best interest of the college, the President or the Dean of 
Student Affairs may require that any meeting be closed to all persons other than the faculty, 
staff or students of the Armstrong State College. 

g. It shall be the responsibility of the sponsoring group to make the proper reservation through 
the Master Calendar Service in the Registrar's office for use on a particular date of any facility 
when an outside speaker is involved. The President or the Dean of Student Affairs may, when he 
considers it to be in the best interest of the college, require that the meeting be held in 
specifically designated part of the campus. Normally this would be the area west of the Library 
and south of the Student Center, such area having been designated for this by the President of 
the College upon the recommendation of the faculty and the student government. 

h. Where the request for an outside speaker is denied, any sponsoring organization thereby 

59 



aggrieved shall, upon written application to the President or the Dean of Student Affairs, obtaiii 
a hearing within two days following the filing of such appeal. The Hearing Committee sha 
consist of the Student Activities Committee, augmented by the Dean of the College and thi 
President of the Student body. Any sponsoring organization aggrieved by the action of trv 
Hearing Committee shall follow the appeals provisions as outlined in the policies of the Boar< 
of Regents of the University System of Georgia. 

It is the policy of the college that the freedoms of speech and assembly guarantees by the First 
and Fourteenth Amendments to the United States Constitution shall be enjoyed by the students 
and faculty of Armstrong State College as respects the opportunity to hear off-campus or outside 
speakers on the campus. It is not the policy of the college to curtail free discussion of subjects of 
cither controversial or non-controversial nature. The above regulations are set forth to protect the 
college, the students and the faculty, and to insure the basic freedoms of speech and assembly. 




60 



POLICY FOR USE OF ARMSTRONG STATE 
COLLEGE CAMPUS OR FACILITIES 

Armstrong State College is in existent e tor the purpose ol providing .1 pta e and 1 limate foi the 
rderly process of learning. Therefore, the following, whk h < onforms to the polii y of the 1 nivei 
ty System of Georgia relative to the use of 1 apuses, ( onstitutes Armstrong State < ollege's poll* v 

)r the use ot the fa< ilities and/or campus by students or student groups. 

Seneral Policies 



tizen desir m^ tO visit 



i. Armstrong State College is state property and is thereby open to any I itl 
The conduct of visitors is expected to conform with regular ( ollege poli< les. 

Approved and recognized college student and faculty organizations may promote an) pro- 
gram with any featured speaker provided the program is approved by the institution in 
accordance with state college policy. (See POLICY REGARDING OUTSIDE GUESTS AT Ml I f 
INGS). 

The facilities and campus may not be used by outside groups and non-student groups in 
conjunction with item B above and Section II below (Coordination, Reservation and Rental of 
Facilities). 

). No activity will be permitted which interferes with the normal and orderly educational furu - 
tions of this college. 

I. Coordination, Reservation, and Rental of Facilities. 

Section A — INTRODUCTION 

1. Purpose: This policy has a threefold purpose: (1) To provide an administrative structure 
hrough which use of college facilities can be done with ease, effectiveness, and with maximum 
efficiency, (2) To provide a complete and accurate record of such use of facilities so that required 
jtilization reports can be effected with ease and accuracy, and (3) To provide a delivery system of 
pecial services (food, audiovisual, staging, etc.) needed by certain groups meeting on campus. 

2. College Users: Priorities for use of all college facilities shall be given to college sponsored 
urograms and acvitities as follows: (1) Instructional activities (both regular and nondegree), (2) 
Student activities, and (3) Faculty and staff activities (not directly related to instruction). In order 
io avoid conflicts and to insure that utilization of college facilities is done according to these 
priorities, requests for use of all college facilities must be processed through the Coordinator of 
Facilities located in the Division of Community Services. Any changes in user assigned space must 
be coordinated with this office in order to eliminate conflicts. Since coordnation of facility usage 
is not presently budgeted, all college groups using these facilities are expected to assist in the 
support of these activities according to the schedule of User Categories and Charges given in 
Section B. 

3.Community Users: As a tax supported unit of the University System of Georgia, Armstrong 
State College accepts a responsibility of making available to community reisdents it fuJI re- 
sources, including appropriate use of its physical facilities. Since some use of college facilities 
by community groups are so akin to college purposes and objectives as to make such use a part 
of the public service program of the college, only a small charge for the use of college facilities 
by these groups will be made. (See Section B, Category II). Other community groups sould be 
permitted the use of the college facility since such usage would make available to the community 
events that might not otherwise be available. These groups, however, should be expected to pay 
a larger share of the support of the use of facilities to a schedule of regular charges, (See Section 
B, Category III). 

Section B — USER CATEGORIES AND CHARGES 
1 . Category I — No Charge 

1. Regularly scheduled classes 

2. College sponsored activities that are not funded or for which no admission fees are 
collected (except for special service fees) 

3. The activities of student organizations approved by the College (except for dances and 
similar functions) 

61 



4. Short Courses/Seminars for which the fees go through the College's business office 

5. Staff activities 

2. Category II — Basic Charge 

1. Dances and similar functions sponsored by College-approved student organizations 

2. Short Courses/Seminars co-sponsored by the College for which course fees do not go 
through the College's business office 

3. Community groups and organizations for an event with educational or recreational 
objective 

Applicable Charges, Category II 

Gymnasium $10/hour 

Pool $10/hour 

Jenkins Auditorium $ 5/day 

Student Center $35/day 

Classroom $ 3/day 

Conference Room $ 4/day 

3. Category III — Regular Charges 

1. Community groups and organizations sponsoring events with non-educational objec- 
tives or for financial gain 

2. Any community activity for which admission fees are charged 

Applicable Charges, Category III 

Gymnasium $20/hour, 2 hour minimum 

Pool $20/hour, 2 hour minimum 

Jenkins Auditorium $20/hour, 2 hour minimum 

Student Center $150/day 

Classroom $3/hour, 3 hour minimum 

Conference Room $6/hour, 3 hour minimum 

4. Charges for Special Services (applicable to Categories I, II, and III, if requested by 
sponsoring groups if deemed advisable by College) 

Food Cost to be arranged 

Audiovisual services $3/man hour 

Registration clerks $2/man hour 

Stagings $3/man hour 

Setting up podium 

Public Address System 

Chairs 

Tables, etc. 
Security guards applicable rates 

Special custodial services applicable rates 

Section C — POLICIES 
1. Priorities for college facility usage will be as follows: 

A. College sponsored programs and activities 

(1) Instructional 

(2) Studentactivities 

(3) Faculty and staff activities 

B. Community organizations within the service area of the College 

( 1) Clearances for specialized facilities (gymnaisum, aduitorium, etc.) will be secured 
from the appropriate person. 

62 



( 2) Student group activities involving outside speakers must nave approval o( the 

President or the Dean ol Student \ttairs. 

( 3) Non-< ollege youth groups using fa< ilities must have adult supervision. 

( 4) All non-college organizations using facilities must have a person from the college 
assigned to it to insure that all poli< iesand regulations of the( ollege are followed. 

( 5) All requests for use of college facilities should be filed at least two weeks prioi to 
the date(s) requested. One month is encouraged 

( 6) Reservations will not be made for a longer period of time than one quarter tor 
non-college organizations. 

( 7) Concessions for all events held on college facilities are reserved by the college. 

( 8) All foods services, included coffee breaks, are reserved for the Armstrong 
cafeteria. 

( 9) All collection of fees for all events held on campus will be done by the Business 
Office or its authorized representative. 

(10) Sponsoring groups will be responsible for damage (deposits for entertainment will 
be required). 

(11) Alcoholic beverages may not be sold or served on campus. 

(12) College reserves the right to deny use of facilities to anyone that it deems to be a 
potential threat to the general good of the College. 

Section D — PROCEDURES 

1. All requests for use of college facilities will be made through the Coordinator of Facilities 
located in the Division of Community Services. A "Request for use of Facilities" form will be used 
for reserving college facilities for all functions except for regularly scheduled classes. Department 
heads scheduling classroom/lab utilization will simply submit a copy of the quarterly Registrar's 
Schedule of Classes form. All requests for use of facilities will be confirmed in writing. 

2. The Coordinator of Facilities will process the requests for use of facilities by clearing the 
requested use of facilities with the appropriate persons and by having such usage entered on the 
College Activities Calendar and by notifying the appropriate personnel. If the event requires 
special arrangements, these will be completed by the Coordinator prior to entry of the event on 
the college calendar. 

3. The Coordinator of Facilities, upon arranging for the facilities and services requested, will 
forward to the requesting group a permit to use Campus Facilities form with the appropriate 
conditions and agreements entered thereon. Copies of this form will be forwarded to the appro- 
priate persons on campus. 

4. Invoices for appropriate costs by all campus units providing requested services according to 
the fee schedules established in this policy will be received by the Coordinator of Facilities who 
will then prepare an event cost budget which will be submitted to the Business Office for disbur- 
sement of funds. 

5. Non-college organizations will be required to pay all fees and deposits in advance. 



63 



TRAFFIC AND PARKING REGULATIONS 



I. State and local traffic laws apply as traffic regulations on Armstrong State College campus. 
(WHEN IN DOUBT, PARK IN THE LARGE PARKING LOT AT THE REAR OF THE CAMPUS) 

II. Registration of vehicles operating on campus: 

A. ALL VEHICLES DRIVEN ON THE ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE CAMPUS MUST BE 
REGISTERED AND MUST DISPLAY THE PROPER DECAL. 

1. Decals are obtained in the office of Plant Operations and Security and must be 
affixed to the rear window (lower left corner) unless otherwise specified by the 
Security Office. 

2. Decals expire at the end of Summer Qyuarter. Vehicle operators must obtain decals 
within 5 (five) days of the first day of classes of Fall Quarter or the first quarter 
they are enrolled at the College. 

3. Any one obtaining another vehicle during the course of a quarter should have this 
vehicle registered immediately. Use the back parking lot until the decal is obtaind. 

4. Student vehicle operators are authorized to use student decals for their vehicles. 
Employees are authorized to use faculty decals for their vehicles. 

5. Senior decals are no longer valid, but Special Parking decals are availabe on a 
limited basis for individuals with special hardships. These decals permit the oper- 
ator to park in faculty, student or visitor spaces. Contact the Office of Student 
Affairs for further information. 



6. Graduate students enrolled in the Joint Graduate program are required to have an 
Armstrong parking decal and are subject to ASC parking and traffic regulations. 

B. Non-Decal Vehicle Regulations. 

1. Visitors should park in visitor spaces or in the back parking lot area designated for 
non-decal vehicles or obtain a temporary parking decal from a college administra- 
tor or department head. 

2. A non-decal vehicle parked in areas other than the back parking lot is subject to 
tow-away or to a special fine. For the first such violation of a non-decal vehicle the 
operator may be assessed the special fine of $8.00 (subsequent violations will be 
$12.00). 

3. If a student or employee must drive a vehicle that has not been registered and 
given a decal, then that vehicle should be parked in the back parking lot. 

Parking Regulations 

A. Parking spaces marked Department Head, Student, etc., are reserved for vehicles with 
the appropriate decal. 

B. General Parking Regulations: 

1. Parking is not permitted at the red curbs. These areas are fire lanes and must be 
kept clear. Any vehicle parked in red curb areas is subject to tow-away or special 
fine $8.00 (subsequent violations will be $12.00). 

2. Vehicles are not permitted on the grass or sidewalks. 

3. Vehicles may not be backed into parking spaces. 

4. The areaalongthe white curb in front of the Administration Building is designated 
10 minute parking and should be used accordingly. 

64 



5. Parking is not permitted at solid yellow lines on the curbs. 

6. All persons are expected to park their vehicles in the appropriate places made 
available for them. 

7. A vehicle meeting the college decal regulations which is parked in an unauthor- 
ized space on campus streets or on campus grounds will be issued a ticket which 
carries a special fine (Section IV-A). Repeat violations of the same type will be 
treated accordng to the incremental system of fines described in section IV, 
starting with the third increment. 

8. Reserved parking spaces are on reserve status during the hours between 8:00 a.m. 
and 5:00 p.m. on College working days. (Monday through Friday). Special signs 
indicate other hours for reserve spaces such as the faculty day-night reserved 
spaces. 

C. Permission may be granted by College authorities to except vehicles and operators 
from the above stated requirements where circumstances warrant, such as a need to 
load and unload vehicles. A vehicle operator should obtain permission for the excep- 
tion before operationg a vehicle in such an unauthorized manner. 

Traffic Enforcement 

A. Violators of regulations will be issued tickets by the Security Department. All fines must 
be paid to the Security Office in the Plant Operations building within 7 (seven) days of 
the violation or an appeal must be made (see secion V). An increment system of fines 
on a quarterly basis is used. The first ticket is $3.00, on the second (of a like violation) 
$4.00, the third $6.00, the subsequent tickets $12.00. 

B. Fines are assessed to vehicle operators, but the person in whose name a vehicle is 
registered is held responsible for proper operation of the vehicle on campus and is held 
equally responsible for payment of any fines regardless of who operates the vehicle on 
campus unless the vehicle is stolen. 

C. Students who have unpaid fines or charges at the end of the quarter will not be allowed 
to register for the succeeding quarter and the grades for the quarter in which the 
violations(s) occurred will be withheld. Transcripts will not be released from the Regis- 
trar's Office until all accounts have been cleared. 

D. Vehicle Towing Policy. Vehicles involved in certain offenses (as specified elsewhere) 
and vehicles without decals which are parked in unauthorized spaces on campus 
streets or grounds are subject to being towed to the Plant Security Office. A ten dollar 
towing charge plus a two dollar fine will be assessed the vehicle operator. Vehicles 
parked in the large parking lot parking spaces are not subject to tow away for parking 
violations. 

Traffic Ticket Appeal 

A. A traffic committee composed of students, faculty and staff is provided for persons 
wishing to appeal traffic tickets. A ticket must be appealed within 7 (seven) days of the 
violation. Traffic committee meets in the Student Government Office — Room 201 — 
in the Memorial College Center at posted times. If a student is unable to attend the 
Traffic Committee, he may pick up a traffic appeal form from the Director of Student 
Activities office or from the Security office. When this form is completed it should be 
forwarded to the office of Student Affairs or the office of Student Activities. 

If a person's appeal is turned down, he has three class days from the day of the 
decision to pay the fine or to make further appeal. 

B. If a person's appeal is rejected by the traffic court and the person doesn't agree with 
the decision, he may take one of the following steps: 

1. Students and visitors may appeal to the Dean of Student Affairs and thereafter 
to the President of the College. 

65 



2. Employees may appeal to the administrator under whose supervision they work 
The administators who receive these employee appeals are: Dean of the College 
Dean of Student Affairs, Dean of Community Services, Associate Dean, ant 
Comptroller. 

•Special Note to Department Heads, program sponsors or other people having visitors or 
campuslPleaseadvise your visiting guest of the College vehicle regulations and please assist then 
in locating proper parking spaces. If you need assistance with locating parking spaces foi 
visitors, contact Mr. Dick Baker at Plant Security (extension 226), a day in advance if at al 
possible. 

WHEN IN DOUBT, PARK IN THE LARGE PARKING LOT AT THE REAR OE THE CAMPUS. 




66 



ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 925 4200 
WHERE TO GO -WHOM TO SEE 



object 



Whom 



Where 



CADEMIC INFORMATION 
Academic Advisors 

Allied Health Services 

Biology 

Business Administration 

Chemistry and physics 

Criminal Justice 

Education 

English and Speech 

Fine Arts 

Foreign Languages 

History and Political Science 

Librarian 

Mathematics 

Physical Education 

Psychology and Sociology 
Add/Dropping Course 
Apply for Graduation 
Auditing Courses 
Transcripts 
Withdrawals 
Sav'h State Exchange 
Admissions 
Re-Admission 
Transfer Credits 

VLUMNI AFFAIRS 
Alumni Affairs 

ATHLETICS 

Intramural 
Intercollegiate 

ZOUNSELING 
Academic 

Personal/Vocational/ 
Educational Counseling 
and Testing Programs 

Career Development 
& Placement 

Veterans 

EMPLOYMENT 
Part-time 
Placement 

STUDENT FINANCIAL AID 

HEALTH SERVICE 
Clinic 
Emergency 



HOUSING 
Off-Campus 



Registrar's Office 
Registrar's Office 
Course Dept. Head 
Registrar's Office 
Student Affairs Office 
Registrar's Office 
Registrar & Admissions 
Registrar & Admissions 
Registrar 



MissMosley 



Coach Bedwell 
Coach Alexander 
Coach Kinder 

Academic Advisors 
from Major Department 

Miss Benson, Mr. Cook 
Counselors Center 



Counselors Center 

Mr. Cook 
Mr. Nobles 

Student Affairs Office 
Student Affairs Office 

Office of Student 
Financial Aid 

Mrs. Weeks 

Call College Switchboard 

DialO 

Student Affairs Offie 
67 



Solms 

Science 

Gamble 

Solms 

Gamble 

Victor 

Gamble 

Jenkins 

Gamble 

Victor 

Library 

Science 

Gymnasium 

Victor 

Adm.Bldg. 

Adm.Bldg. 

Adm.Bldg. 
Adm.Bldg. 
Adm.Bldg. 
Adm.Bldg. 
Adm.Bldg. 
Adm.Bldg. 



Adm.Bldg. 



Gymnasium 
Gymnasium 



Admin. Bldg. 



Admin. Bldg. 



MCC 

Adm.Bldg. 
Adm.Bldg 

St. Affairs 
Admin. Bldg. 

Annex 



Adm.Bldg. 



Subject 

LIBRARY 
Cards 
Fines 

IDENTIFICATION CARDS 
Student I.D. 
Replacement or 
Temporary I.D. 
Punched & Verified 

LOST AND FOUND 

ORGANIZATIONS 
Calendar Information 
Reserving Space in 

Student Center 
All other Reservations 
Schedules of Meetings 

and Events 

STU.GOV. ASSOC. 
STU. HONOR COUNCIL 
STUDENT COURT 

TRAFFIC 
AutoDecals 

Ticket appeal Form 

Traffic Fines 
Traffic Committee 

TESTING PROGRAMS 
N.T.E.,G.R.E. 
CLEP, Rising 
Junior Test, etc. 



Whom 



Circulation 
Business Office 



Registration each Qtr. 

Student Activities Office 
Student Activities Office 

Student Affairs Office 
Student Activities Office 

Director of Public Info. 

Student Activities Office 
Director of Public Info. 

Student Actvities Office 

Room 201 

S.G.A. Office 

Room 201 
S.G.A. Office 

Room 201 

Obtain at Plant Security 
S.G.A. Office or 
Plant Security 
Pay at Plant Security 
S.G.A. Office, Room 201 



Miss Benson, Mr. Cook 
Student Affairs 



Where 



Library 
Adm.Bldg. 



Gymnasiunr 

Stu. Center 
Stu. Center 

Adm.Bldg. 
Stu. Center 

Adm. Bldg. 

Stu. Center 
Adm.Bldg. 

Stu. Center 

Stu. Center 

Stu. Center 

Stu. Center 



Stu. Center 



Adm.Bldg. 
Adm.Bldg. 



[ ' # 




T Ml? ~ " - 1 ^> a f V^* 


a 

• 


^^^ f ^st 


B^^P^^H 


. — - ««P ' ^lk ^^l^h. m. _fli 


MM H 



68 



I 111 «- 




King's Inn 

White Bluff 
& Montgomery X Road 

Cocktail Lounge 

& 

Games People Are Playing 

Billiards, etc. 

Savannah, Ga. (912) 354-9042 



KEENY'S 



Cocktail Lounge 




Billiard Room 



1813 East 72nd Street 



ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 
Alphabetical Listings 



PRESIDENT 

r. Henry L. Ashmore 261, 262 

ASSISTANT TO THE PRESIDENT 
DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT 

lr. Erich F. Stocker 288.289 

VICE-PRESIDENT 

r. H. Dean Propst 264,265 

ASSOCIATE DEAN, GRADUATE STUDIES 

r. Joseph V. Adams 281,282 

REGISTRAR 

r. George S. Hunnicutt 214,215 

DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS 

r. William Toffey 214,215 

ADMISSIONS RECRUITER 

r. Tom Miller 214,215 

DEAN FOR COLLEGE 
AND COMMUNITY SERVICES 

r. Donald D. Anderson 296,297 

COORDINATOR OF SHORT COURSES/ 
CONFERENCES 

Vis. Vicki Norwich 296,297 

DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC INFORMATION 

. Jim Majors 256,257 

DEAN OF STUDENT AFFAIRS 

Dr. Joseph A. Buck 246,247 

COUNSELOR 

Ms. Lynn Benson 218,219 

COUNSELOR 

Mr. Phil Cook 218,219 

CAREER DEVELOPMENT/ 
PLACEMENT COUNSELOR 

Ms. Karen Payne 218,219 

DIRECTOR OF STUDENT FINANCIAL AID 

Mr. Allen Baldree 246,247 

ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF 
STUDENT FINANCIAL AID 

Ms. Shirley Jarriel 246,247 

DIRECTOR OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

Mr. Dennis Pruitt 321,322 

DIRECTOR OF VETERANS AFFAIRS 

Mr. Jim Winters 246,247 

VETERANS REPRESENTATIVE ON CAMPUS 

Mr. Jim Nee 246,247 

CAMPUS NURSE 

Ms Jo Weeks 224 

COMPTROLLER 

Ms. Jule Stanfield 211,270 

ASSOCIATE COMPTROLLER 

Mr. Arthur Prosser 211,270 

ACADEMIC SKILLS LABORATORY 

Jenkins Hall 236 

Dr. John R. Hansen, Head 
Mr. Hugh Brown Ms. Ellen Cottrell 

Ms. Evelyn Dandy Ms. Majorie Darken 

Mr. Karl Harris Mr. Jack Padgett 

Ms. Cynthia Pettie Ms. Carole Summerville 

DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY 

Science Hall 241,242,243 

Dr. L. B. Davenport, Jr., Head 
Dr. Ronald Beumer Ms. Moonyean Brower 

Ms. Diane Dixon Dr. Laurent Guillou 

Dr. Allen Pingel Mr. Joe Restivo 

Ms. Patricia Rock Dr. Francis Thorne 



DEPARTMENT OF BUM!. 
ADMINISTRATION 

Gamble Hall 274,275,276 

Dr. Emory Richards, Head 
Dr. Edward Alban Ms. Josephine Ale> 

Dr. Sarvan Bhatia Mr. Rubyen ChamfelftM 

Mr. William DeCastro Dr. Thorn., 

Dr. Orange Hall Dr. Jan Jankowtfcl 

Mr. Robert Jensen Dr. Michael Laburtis 

Dr. Mary Lou Lamb Dr. William McCarthy 

Mr. Robert Morgan Mr. Harry Squires 

DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY 
AND PHYSICS 

Solms Hall 314,315,316 

Dr. Henry E. Harris, Head 

Dr. John Brewer Ms. Mary Goette 

Mr. Michael Jaynes Ms. Beverly Pestel 

Dr. Paul Robbins Dr. Cedric Stratton 

Dr. Morris Whiten 

DEPARTMENT OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE 

Old Student Center 291 

Dr. William Megathlin, Head 

Dr. Roy Allen Dr. Robert Magnus 

Dr. Paul Johnson 

DEPARTMENT OF DENTAL HYGIENE 

Solms Hall 326,318 

Dr. James Bell, Head 

Ms. Teresa Coursey Ms. Barbara Tanenbaum 

Ms. Emma Thompson 

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION 

Victor Hall 301.302,303 

Dr. William Stokes, Head 
Ms. Patricia Ball Dr. Adeline Barber 

Dr. Joseph Baust Dr. Nancy Bland 

Ms. Patricia Larkins Dr. Lloyd Newberry 

Dr. Claudia Thomas Dr. Paul Ward 

Ms. Susan White 
DEPARTMENT OF FINE ARTS 

Fine Arts Building 328,329 

Dr. Harry Persse, Head 

Mr. James Ambrose Dr. Stephen Brandon 

Ms. Peggy Cole Ms. Noell Lemmen 

Mr. Kenneth McKinnell Mr. Daniel Radebaugh 

Mr. Randall Reese 

DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY AND 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Victor Building 307,308,309 

Dr. Roger K. Warlick, Head 
Dr. Olavi Arens Mr. Orson Beecher 

Ms. Madaline Boney Dr. Ross Clark, Jr. 

Mr. Bernard Comaskey Dr. William Coyle 

Dr. John Duncan Dr. Jimmie Gross 

Dr. Osmos Lanier Dr. John McCarthy, Jr. 

Dr. John Newman Dr. Robert Patterson 

Dr. Steve Rhee Dr. Janet Stone 

DEPARTMENT OF LANGUAGES 
AND LITERATURE 

Gamble Hall 266,267,268,269 

Dr. Hugh Pendexter, III, Head 
Ms. Margaret Lubs Ms. Lorraine Anchors 

Dr. Kent Brooks Dr. William Easterling 

Ms. Druscilla Ice Mr. Marvin Jenkins 

Dr. James Jones Dr. Joseph Killorin 



Dr. Margaret Lawson Dr. David Noble 

Ms. Virginia Ramsey Dr. Robert Strozier 

Mr. John Suchower Mr. John Welsh 

Mr. Charles White 

DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS 

AND COMPUTER SCIENCE 

Science Hall 271,272,273 

Dr. Richard Summerville, Head 

Dr. Stanley Etersque, Dir. Computer Services 

Mr. John Findeis Mr. Marshall Hinda 

Dr. John Hinkel Dr. Anne Hudson 

Dr. Dale Kilhefner Dr. Charles Leska 

Dr. Richard Munson Dr. James Netherton 

Mr. James Semmes Dr. Charles Shipley 

Mr. William Winn 

DEPARTMENT OF NURSING 

Associate Degree 

Solmas Hall 311,312,313 

Dr. james Repella, Head 

Ms. Rebecca Almand Ms. Marilyn Buck 

Ms. Margaret Callaway Ms. Shirley Cummings 

Ms. Benna Cunningham Ms. Carola Keller 

Ms. Carole Massey Ms. Mary Miller 

Ms. Elaine Silcox Ms. Delarris Smith 

Ms. Patricia Smith Ms. Joan Sullivan 

Ms. Carol Sutton 

DEPARTMENT OF NURSING 

Bachelor of Science 

Memorial College Center 208 

Dr. James Repella, Head 

Ms. Dorothy Bell Ms. Gloria Clayton 

Ms. Ethel Hall Dr. Lynda Nauright 

Ms. Loreen Overstreet Ms. Nettie Slee 

Ms. Jane Williamson 

DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Gymnasium 244,245 

Dr. Roy Sims, Head 

Mr. Bill Alexander, Athletic Director 

Mr. George Bedwell Ms. Kathy Clayton 

Mr. Roger Dorio Ms. Betty Ford 

Dr. Thomas Kinder Ms. Virginia Knorr 

Mr. Michael Lariscy Ms. Jacquelyn Sapp 

Dr. Larry Tapp 

DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY 

AND SOCIOLOGY 

Victor Hall 304,305,306 

Dr. C. S. Worthington, Head 
Mr. George Brown Ms. Robyn Burns 

Dr. Keith Douglass Ms. Linda George 

Dr. Joseph Lane Dr. Timothy O'Higgins 

Mr. Elliott Palefsky Ms. Jane Patchak 

Ms. Mary Ralston Mr. Neil Satterfield 

LIBRARY 

Lane Library 251,252,253,254 

Mr. Gerald Sandy, Head 

Ms. Alphia Hughes Mr. Thomas McCracken 

Ms. Ethel Miller Mr. Mark Pendergrast 

Ms. Ruth Swinson 



STUDENTS 
A 



)bott Diane L 213 Garland Drive . . . 354-1359 
>ruzzio Peter A 410 Tanglewood Rd. 352-1229 
ccurso Linden J 28 Stillwood Cir . . . 925-1915 
lamcak Elvira M 9241 Garland Dr . . 354-7929 
lams Cheryl A 1200 Winona Ave 

Waycross 283-5998 

lams Deborah M 109 Hampstead Ave 355-0766 

lams Gregory J 20 Houston St 233-8605 

lams Joseph B. 1201 E 42nd 234-1410 

lams Kathy L 122 Montclair Blvd . . 925-9390 

Icock Celia 8 Raleigh Dr 355-1158 

Ikins John F 218 Grimball Pt Rd . . . 355-1829 

ller Leopold III 25 Bull St 234-0283 

iger Sheryl C 1609 Kingsway 354-0685 

( ger Susan C 1609 Kingsway 354-0685 

snchbacher Louis 301 E 64 St 354-2204 

jer David L PO Box 13941 352-9332 

ken Patricia S 4711 Ogeechee Rd Lt 233-2837 

iken William H 2405 Dolphin Dr . . . 354-6073 
kens Dennis L 1714 Barnard St .... 236-2585 

kens Sharon W 115 W 31st St 232-8993 

cins Allison S 98 Schley Ave 925-6255 

tins Nancy D 111 W 59th 352-2952 

berino Lisa J 1527 E 54 St 355-8559 

Ibritton Michael 5 E Fairmont Ave .352-7216 
derman David G PO Box 240 Rich Hill 

756-3972 

derman Robert J PO Box 130822 . . 254-9061 

lessandra Ruth L 1131 E 53 St 355-7982 

exander Cora Lee 209 W 31st St . . . 232-0993 
lexander Elizabet 104 Herb River Dr 355-6226 

exander Rudolph 209 W 31 St 232-0993 

exander Susanne 23 E 62nd 355-9017 

fieris Ann 1808 Bacon Dr 355-4286 

fieris Stephanie 15 Broadmoore Cir . 355-6271 
iotta Anthony F 44B Warwick Cir . . 355-0229 

iotta Elizabeth 308 E 60 St 352-4177 

len Elaine E 140 Craig Dr 354-1094 

len Julie C 510 E 65 St 354-1238 

len M Riley 115 Hampshire Rd .... 897-4401 
len Polly D PO Box 74 Bloomingdale 748-7402 

len Richard W 2329 E 43rd St 236-8558 

Imond Loy E 113 Wassaw Road . . . 897-4956 
Imond Mary Jane 2312 E 39th St . . 233-5403 
ston Esau Rt 1 Box 732 Brunswick . 264-3744 
t Ronald R 8505 Waters Apt 154 . . 355-0364 
tmeyer Henry T 411 E Jones St ... . 234-6352 
varez Manuel L 1804 Stillwood Dr . 925-3875 
■nari John R Jr 101 Edgewood Dr . . 234-6212 
nbrose Jennifer 212 Van Nuys Blvd . 925-5689 
nick Lu Francis 12 Arrowhead Ct . . 355-6554 
Timons Debra Jean 2358 Pinetree Rd 354-1874 
■nmons Ronald E 2358 Pinetree Rd . 354-1874 
ichors David W 2251 Armstrong Dr . 354-0090 

nderson Alex B Jr 89 Bays Ave 964-6448 

nderson Alex E Jr 13 N Parkwood Dr 355-9081 
nderson Cora Lue 864 Francis Bartow 

233-5018 

nderson David L 1111 Lexi.uton Ave354-0344 
nderson Jimmy L 119 Van N. ys ... 925-2790 
iderson Joanne M 1331 Grace Dr . . . 355-7073 
iderson Lisa Ann Rt 4 Box 88 Chevis RRd 

925-2885 

nderson Lynn N 89 Bays Ave 964-6448 

nderson Marcia K 9108 Brighton PI . 355-8712 

iderson Michael J 606 E 49 St 352-1466 

iderson Paula A 350 Kensington Dr . 355-5525 
iderson Robert M 2027 Cokesbury Dr354-4823 
iderson Susan E 9108 Brighton PI . . 355-8712 
nderson Terry Lee 12206 White Bluff Rd 

925-6047 

nderson Terry 5617 Garrard Ave . . . 234-0873 
nderson Virginia 23D Chelsea Dr . . . 234-6280 
ndres Patricia A 16 Birchwood Cove . 925-9348 
ndrews Arthur F 19 Burbank Blvd . . 925-1532 
ndrews Steve A 1932 New Mexico St 232-4811 

ndris Elaine A 544 E 53rd St 352-3967 

nika Cristi 417 Sharondale Rd 925-5895 

nstine Carolyn G 509 E 58 St 355-7040 

ntonio Joseph C 13 Bob White 

Dn Head 785-3163 



2 Antonopolo Athana 5503 Habersham St352-0350 

1 Applebaum Gary D 1208 E bJ St .... j'j4-8004 

2 Arden Anne Miller 137 E 49th St . 

3 Arden Frank B 137 f 49th St 2 3 

1 Arden Robbin C 404 McLaws St 35' 

3 Arden Susan 1 )/ I 49 . . 233-2617 

1 Argrow Linda QrWfl 510A E 40 St ... 2J» 
3 Arms Cathy Louise R1 

1 Armstrong Rhenn.t t 1 12] I Lftrgo Dl , 925-2816 

2 Armstrong Wayi 

1 Arnold Cynthia Ann 14 Monica Blvd . 929 

3 Arnold Ellamarie Rt. 6 Box 282 897 200/ 

2 Arnold Karen J 14 Monica Blvd 92' 

1 Arnsdorft F Bruce 23 E 37 St 236-5995 

3 Arnsdorft Greg E 217 Rendant Ave . . 925-1977 

1 Arnsdorft Stella L Suncrest Blvd 897-1234 

1 Ash Winarii h Jr 1612 Kings Way .... 355-9849 

1 Ash Zandra Elaine 1612 Kings Way . . . 355-9849 

2 Ashhurst Christine 6 Williamsburg Manor 

925-9089 

2 Ashley Rebecca S 101 Wellwood Dr . . 925-3998 
Ashley Robert S 106 Pine Grove Rd . . 925-2220 

1 Askew Morgan 106 Wyngate Rd 897-2619 

1 Aspinwall Lindsay 17 Alpine Drive . . . 355-5677 

1 Atkins Wm Joseph 112 Houston St . . . 233-6532 

3 Audet Karyn Lisa 607 Highland Dr . . . 355-9914 

2 Avery Mary Calder 101 Devonshire Rd 897-1850 

4 Avila Mary AA 91806 Holly Ave 233-2097 

3 Aviles Julio A 9311 Dunwody Dr .... 354-2925 

1 Aviles Wilfredo 9311 Dunwody Dr . . . 352-3351 

2 Aycock Ann M 17 Delta Cir 355-9535 

1 Aycock Emily 17 Delta Cir 355-9535 

1 Ayers Donna Rae 56 Shipwreck Ct . . . 897-8343 

B 

2 Bachman Ruth J 12012 Middlegrd - 104BB 

1 Bacon Barbara H 4711 Ogeechee Rd Lt 233-6458 

2 Bacon Bonnie C 2124 Glynwood Dr . . 354-0256 

2 Bacon Brian L 19 San Fernando Blvd . 925-6545 
1 Bacon Peyton R Jr 7 Austin Dr 

4 Baer Cynthia E 7 Shady Oaks 

Hinesville 
1 Baker Debbie M203 College Inn Apts . 925-5738 
1 Baker Margaret W 12012 Middlegrd Rd 925-4313 

1 Baker Mary K 612 A Burney Dr 233-6181 

1 Baker Steven T 12012 Middlegrd 925-4313 

1 Balcom Pearl A 14312 White Bluff Rd 925-7652 
4 Baldwin J C Jr 12012 Middlegrd A204 925-8288 
1 Baldwin Lindy M PO Box 182 

Guyton 772-3306 

4 Ball Daniel M 12703 Sunnybrook Rd. . 925-2904 

3 Balmes Phyllis M 3 Belvedere Dr 925-4528 

1 Balunas Mildred Wm Rt 1 Box 47A 

Jesup 

2 Bandy Frank H 7012 LaRoche Ave . . . 355-5451 

2 Banks Janice E 1807 Quincy St 236-3040 

1 Banks Julie E 2036 Utah St 232-5934 

3 Banks Marilyn L 2701 Steven St 234-6892 

2 Banner Jayna Inez 405 Old Mill Rd . . . 925-5621 
1 Bannister Emily A 6982 Damascus Rd 355-2145 
1 Barbee Alex Wm 12 Fallowfield Dr . . . 355-4413 
1 Barbee James R 8904 Harmon Bluff Rd354-3603 

Barber Jack Ed Jr 10509 Middlegrd =36 

3 Barber John G 132 Winchester Dr . . . . 897-1646 
1 Barbour Jean C Rt 1 Cr Dr 

Statesboro 764-9323 

1 Barclay Thos J III 132 Larchmont Dr . 925-7627 

2 Barefield David J 2213 Lorraine Ct . . . 354-1877 

2 Barker Greg D 9119 Brighton PI 354-0542 

Barlow Travis W 315 Clifton Dr 964-7065 

1 Barnard Joseph D 13 Hughes Ave .... 355-8169 
1 Barnard Karen T 19A Nelson Apts . . . 355-8395 
1 Barnard Murray K 19A Nelson Apts . . 355-8395 
1 Barnes John E Jr 11504 Colleen Dr . . . 925-4014 

Barner Mark 1702 E 36 St 233-5042 

1 Barnes Mary D 11504 Colleen Dr .... 925-4014 

1 Barnes Vinnie 11A Nelson Apts 354-7466 

1 Barnett, Connie J 111 W Gordon St . . 233-0582 

1 Barnhill Denny L 110 Seminole St . . . 355-2151 

3 Barnwell Barbara A 3108 Butler Ave . . 354-9452 

2 Barnwell Faye A 818 Porter St 236-2892 

1 Barrett Gwendolyn 426 Habersham St 236-5160 

1 Barrett Norman 1315 E 60 St 355-5317 

G Bartell Mark J 12409 Largo Apt 194 . 925-5252 

2 Barthglmess George 16 E 54 St 232-7750 

2 Bartlett Carolyn F 29 Monastery Rd . . 355-4579 

4 Bass Charles S 20 Ossabaw Rd 897-3174 

3 Bassett Carolyn Q 1121 Wilmington Is. 897-2208 



4 Bates Michael H 933 B Paul Ct 233-2082 

4 Baum Mary H 2323 Laroche Ave .... 352-2347 
1 Baxley Brett L 7321 Laroache Ave . . . 354-0368 

1 Baxley Gaye S 13 Ave of Pines 355-3966 

3 Baxter Susan G 142 Lehardy 355-5675 

3 Baxter Veronica 466 Hawknsville Rd . 964-4434 

4 Baylor Anne A Box 147 

Richmond Hill 727-2539 

1 Bazemore James PO Box 13039 352-0243 

1 Bazemore Lenora J 142 Smith Ave . . . 964-1511 
1 Beacham Robert D 1906 Bona Bella 354-4959 
3 Beall Mark S 2220 Armstrong Dr .... 354-1245 

3 Beam Daniel R 301 E Harris 233-0010 

1 Beasley Evelyn A 115 W Perry St .... 232-1090 

Beasley Walter A 816 Maupas Ave . . . 233-3744 

1 Beck Pamela D 1806 Walthour Rd 

2 Beck Sarah T 110 E Gaston St 232-6580 

2 Becker Barbara M College Inn Apts L203 

925-1503 

Becton Jonathan N 10 Dana Ave .... 925-4591 
1 Becton Joseph E Jr 530 E 51 St 234-8409 

4 Becton Mary F 402 Try Drive 352-1804 

1 Bedgood Theresa D 732 E 41st St 236-3724 

Beebe Lynda W 406V 2 E 51st St 354-8423 

1 Beecher Rebecca L 1516 Buckingham . 354-5315 

2 Beeton Gail A 13208 Largo Dr 925-1677 

1 Behm Brenda F 104 Virginia Ave .... 234-1080 

1 Belford Elizabeth 11 Royal Inn Ct . . . 925-3114 
4 Bell Carter L HQ Spt Co 24th Med Bn 352-6124 

2 Bell Craig 411 E 60 St 354-3623 

1 Bell Glorous N 132 W 51 St 2363647 

1 Bell Jack W 525 Russell Ave 964-2596 

1 Bell Karen J 518 Windsor Rd 925-6142 

1 Bell Rebecca A Rt 3 Box 525 355-1590 

1 Bene Paul D 1919 Delesseps Ave 354-0956 

4 Bennett Daisy C 106 Hopecrest Ave . . 354-5689 
1 Bennett James 7 Sulgrave Rd 355-5293 

1 Bennett Robin E 105 Hover Creek Rd 925-4308 

3 Bennett Susan H 7 Sulgrave Rd 355-5293 

2 Benton Paul Lanier Rt 2 Box 257 .... 748-0907 

3 Bergman Deborah J 945 Colonial Dr . . 355-2485 

3 Bergman Michael A 10 Wilshire Blvd . . 925-5824 

1 Bergman Pamela P 10 Wilshire Blvd . . . 925-5824 

2 Bernstein Michael PO Box 134 Savannah Beach 

1 Berry Judy S 28 Habersham 

Ft Stewart 876-8094 

4 Betz Anna A PO Box 13942 352-4801 

2 Bevill Daniel D Rt 1 Box 138 

Rincon 826-5774 

1 Bevill Victoria E 1501 Woodland Cir . . 355-9550 

3 Beytagh Angela PO Box 13111 354-1041 

4 Bickley Phillip D 10714 Abercorn Apt 40D 

925-6876 

2 Bieberbach Steven 2414 E 37 St 236-5427 

1 Bielefeld Robert J Rt 1 Royal Park 

RichmondHill 884-5641 

1 Biezenbos Robert 12461 Northwood 925-6761 
Bignault Alys S 8901 Old Montgomery Rd 

355-1422 

2 Bignault Devlon H Rt 3 Box 329 354-1766 

1 Bignault Michelle Rt 3 Box 329 354-1766 

1 Billingsley Mona M Rt 5 Box 590 .... 964-6879 

2 Binion Joseph L Rt4 Box 36E-1 925-6197 

1 Birnbaum Jean T 4701 Cumberland Dr 354-3196 

2 Bishop David A 12409 Largo Apt 17 . 925-4073 
1 Bishop Mark E 10 N Cromwell Rd ... 925-1076 

1 Black Alice C 320 V 2 E 40 St 236-3766 

4 Black Beverly B Apt 444 Riveria Apts 

925-4545 

1 Black Donna L 241 Ft McAllister 

RichmondHill 727-2335 

1 Black H Rusty 241 Ft McAllister 

RichmondHill 727-2335 

1 Black Sherry L 336A Mace Dr 236-8972 

2 Blackburn Amdrew J 307 E 57 St .... 354-3495 
1 Blackburn Carl D 425 Scveven Ave . . . 233-6266 
1 Blackford Zoe Eliz 

1 Blackmore Timothy 143 E 62 St 355-4192 

4 Blair Rebecca 343 Althea Pkwy 352-3205 

1 Black Vanessa Gail 710 Dixon St .... 354-8915 

3 Blakely Mitchell J 202 E Gadson 
Blakely Susan M 

4 Blalock Elizabeth 1915 Greenwood St 236-3054 

2 Blanchard Michelle 106 Perimeter Rd . 354-2401 
4 Bland Charlotte L Rt 2 Box 294 

Bloomingdale 748-4478 

Bland Dexter T Rt 1 Box 437 

Ellabell 858-2810 



-I 



2 Blandeburgo Rose 1501 Woodland Cir 355 
1 Blanton Vanessa R 6602 Water Ave Lot 5 

354 

1 Blatner Howard P 2802 Aimar Ave . . . 354-< 
Bliss Lewis C 6 Lakewood Dr 897-: 

2 Blissett Sandra L 44 Azalea Ave 964-/ 

4 Blitch David A 1328 Halcyon Dr 354-/ 

1 Bloodworth Aileen 713 Highland Dr . . 355-1 

3 Blue Beverly J 

3 Blumberg Fannie L 220 Oxford Dr . . . 355-C 
3 Blun Pamela F 705 E 56 St 352-S 

2 Boatright John D 630 Valleybrook Rd 925-2 
1 Bodaford Linda L 6803 Water Ave Lt3 355-C 

3 Bohannon Richard K PO Box 4 

Rincon 826-5 

1 Bohler Leesa A 10 Hickory Dr 964-4 

1 Boles Phoebe V 130Burbank Blvd .... 925-8 

3 Bolta Daniel B 8514 Lyn Ave 352-1 

Bolton Thomas F 6100 Waters Apt 95 355-1 

1 Bond Stanley I III 12510 Cranwood . . 925-5 

2 Bono Betty W 1234 Lawndale Rd 354-5 

1 Bono Muriel L 4607 Oakview Dr 354-0 

4 Booth Doris S 5 Marseilles Ct 925-1 

1 Boothe Dallas G 16A Nelson Ave 964-8 

1 Bordeaux Lynda F 59 Parkwood Dr . . 355-3 fc . 

4 Borg Leon R 127 Edgewater Rd 355-0 :,. 

Bosley Rufus T 1008 E Anderson St . 232-8 

3 Bosque Robert A Jr 13217 Largo Dr . . 925-2 
1 Boswell Victoria W 301 Surrey Rd . . . 897-1 

Botts Robert R 134 E 56 St 355-4 

1 Bouchillon Hoke S Rt 3 Box355 Rio Vista 

354-0- 

1 Bousquet James H 11 Ave of Pines . . . 355-6 

3 Bowers Gwendolyn 2115 Gable St . . . 236-4 

1 Bowers Levon D 1616 Deland St 233-6: 

2 Bowers Lydia L 501B Tuten Ave .... 232-6: 
2 Bowers Samuel D 6 Romely Rd 354-3.' 

4 Bowman Betty Jo 9514 Dunwoody Dr 354-8t 

1 Boyce Donald L Rtl Box 153-5D 

Midway 884-2C 

2 Boyd Charles N 131A Salt Creek 232-5: 

2 Boyette Billie J 527 San Anton Dr . . . 925-4C 

1 Boyette Michael R 10 Gerald Dr 352-37 

3 Boyette Ronnie A 4527A Ogeeche Rd 234-6C 

4 Boyette Susan W 10 Gerald Dr 352-37 

2 Boyette William L 527 San Anton Dr . 925-4C 

2 Boyles Sarah F 123 Brandywine Rd . . 352-2S 
1 Brantley Debra A PO Box 20013 SSC 234-9€ 

1 Bradt Robert 1910 E 50 St 355-06 

1 Brady Mary Elizabeth 418 Windsor Rd 925-7S 
1 Brady Mary Teresa 1203 E 54 St 352-47 

3 Brady Remer L III 418 Windsor Rd . . 355-5C 
1 Bragg Brian A 126 Okatee Dr 897-19 

Bragg David B 3202 Woodlawn Dr . . . 354-71 
1 Bragg J Clayton 5009 Compton Rd . . . 355-23 

1 Bragg Marguerite B 3114 Victory Dr . . 354-59 

2 Bragg Marguerite 3 Hibiscus Ave 234-81 

2 Bragg Nancy P 2740 Livingston Ave . . 355-96' 

4 Brandt Henry A 433 Vernonburg Ave . 925-52 
4 Branham Richard W 306 Olmstead PI . 964-64 

Brannen David L 177 Timberline Dr . . 352-21 

Brannen Frank H 408 Edgewater Rd . 355-86 

1 Brannen John S 2323 E 42 St 233-87 

1 Brannen Melisa L412 Edgewater Rd . . 355-35 
Brannen Michael J 2307 Norwood Ave 354-46 
Branson Larry W 2108 New Mexico St 234-40 
Brant Rhonda H Rt 1 Box 108D 

Midway 884-56 

Brantley Deborah K 2015New York 233-06 

Brantley Eddie R 30 Sidney Dr 352-26 

Brantley Gail T 73A Nelson Apts .... 352-87 
Brantley Louise F 106 Van Nuys Blvd 925-62' 
Brantley Steven PO Box 7415 964-40: 

2 Brauda Harriet 735 E 51 St 355-16< 

2 Braun Leon M PO Box 121 

Midway 884-26: 

3 Bravo Jospeh E Jr 2519 Little John Ct 

352-32' 

4 Bray Gary Alan 211 Lawton Ave .... 232-48' 

1 Breazeale Mary H 43 Romney PI 355-70? 

3 Brennan Virginia 707 E 46 St 354-70* 

1 Brettin Richard W 5022 Greenway Dr . 355-36; 
1 Brewer David C 117C E 61 St 354-47S 

Brewer Kenneth C 216 Nottingham Dr 265-63; 

1 Brewer Patricia L 8 Hughes Rd 355-391 

2 Brewton John D 41 Azalea Ave 964-41E 

3 Brey Sheryl Ann 12466 Northwood Rd925-29f 
2 Bridges Pamela Kay 134 Rommel Ave . 964-555 



232-1921 
355-7429 



354-3426 



ridges Ralph M 23 Del Mar Cir 354-9271 

idges Robert 8 Queens Ct 354-5470 

ight Janet L 2212 Bacon Park Dr . . . 354-5372 

inson Barbara A 73 Spring St 964-6445 

•inson Cynthia M 736 Beechwood Dr 925-1809 
inson Patrick W 2351 Plnetree Rd . . 354-0287 

inson Raymond 2 Acorn Ct 925-1388 

'isendine Lisa M Rt3 Box 421 Amanda Dr 

355-3902 

itt David C 27 E 50 St 233-7381 

ritton D 

rogdon Elizabeth 16 E 45 St 232-3453 

rooks Angela M 717 Dyches Dr 354-3053 

rooks Wallace R 911 Whitaker St 
rookshire J Randy 9400 Abercorn Apt 514 

354-7961 

roughan Deborah S Rt 1 Box 190 

RichmondHill 727-2627 

rown Agnes Ruth 2028 Tennessee Ave233-7259 

rown Allen D 26 Island Dr 355-4942 

rown Anthony C 1132 Wheaton St . . 234-8798 
rown Arizona L 245 Yamacraw .... 234-5527 
rown Barbara G Apt 31 Arlington 

rown Barry R 761 E Duffy St 232-8290 

Irown Bruce N 4607 Sussex PI 355-6201 

rown Connie 1226 Sherman Ave .... 352-8608 

3rown Daniel J 247 E Broad St 236-5801 

Jrown David H 104 W Mell St 

Pooler 748-4767 

3rown Dianne R 2108 Mosley St .... 234-8608 
3rown Donna C201 College Inn Mdleg 925-4682 
3rown Douglas Wm 6608 White Bluff . 354-9061 

3rown Elbert Dale 2208 E 62 St 354-1738 

3rown Ellen D 

own George A 1407 Cloverdale Dr 
3rown Herman J 41 Jameswood Ave 
3rown Joel Marshall PO Drawer E 

RichmondHill 
Brown Joseph L 1301 Delesseps Ave 
Brown Judy W 110 N Chestnut 

Pooler 748-0303 

Brown Kathleen A 301 E 63 St 355-1238 

Brown Larry M 

Brown Linda Gail lOOS'/a E Gwinett . . 232-6434 

Brown Linda M Rt 4 Box 79A 925-3192 

Brown Michael 100 S Palm Rd Ma Ho In 

925-2640 

Brown N H III 9400 Abercorn Aptll3 355-7332 
Brown Robert F 1935 New Mexico St 233-4289 

Brown Roger L 5 Reseda Dr 925-7271 

Brown Sharon E 301 E 52 St 354-0772 

Browne Pamela Z 2106 Glynnwood Dr 354-6091 

Browning John J 316 Cantyre St 964-4067 

Brucker Janice A 5 W 51 St 236-0732 

Brudy Christopher 

132ND AVN CO HAAF 352-5800 

Bruen Ruth Ann H 209 Falligant Ave . 897-2888 
Brumfield Peter L 102 Jacquelyn Dr . . 
: Bruner Virginia L 14 Brannen Dr .... 
Brunjes John D Jr 125Tibet Apt 109D 
Brunson Paul C 805 Jamestown Rd . . . 
! Brunson Ronald F 128 Hopecrest Ave 
Brunswick Carolyn 621A Brewer St Apt 2 

234-4555 

• Bryan Diane F 3111 College St 354-2082 

I Bryan Ginger R PO Box 73 

Hardeevile 784-2599 

: Bryant Andrew J 28 F Tuten Terrace . 964-0224 
Bryant Cindy D 12720 Golf Club Dr . . 925-3787 

! Bryant George F 2219 E 37 St 236-8072 

Bryant James 39 Catherine Cir 355-0131 

Bryant Joshua A 820 Carter St 236-7476 

! Bryant Lora Lee 401 Tuten Ave 234-2792 

^ Buckhaults Joe 12409 Largo Dr 925-3173 

. Buckhaults Robert 9111 White Bluff . 354-5254 

Buckley James M 115 Riverview Rd . . 897-4920 

. Buffalo Kimberly A 420 Windsor Rd . 925-6131 

. Buhler Joseph L 109 Willow Rd 925-8363 

. Buice James S 

. Bull Caroline K 1939 Colonial Dr 352-8246 

I. Bunbury Richard R 12805 Sunnybrook925-3228 

[ Bunger Arthur W 22 E 45 St 234-3924 

> Bunger E Teresa 620 E 51 St 354-8831 

. Bunker John C 101 Chatsworth Rd . . . 897-1438 

l Burch Jean S 115 Riverview Rd 897-4920 

I Burger Bridgett L 702 Beechwood Dr . 925-1211 

I Burian Don PO Box 1702 233-2864 

t Burke A Michael 112 E Jones St 233-5479 



354-5415 
897-3607 
925-9630 
925-9076 
355-5585 



2 Burke Carzadean B 1125 E 38 St .... 236-9683 

1 Burke Catherine H 1919 E 56 St 354-1239 

Burke Charles M 12410 Northwood Rd925-5180 

2 Burke Karen K 510 E 51 St 355-0867 

2 Burke Michael P 1219 Washington Ave 354 4518 

Burke Sheri Ann 215 E 66 St 
2 Burke Timothy J 112 E Jones St 233-5479 

1 Burke William Jr 605 Glenbrook Rd . . 925-1406 

2 Burns Gladys C 621 36 St 233 5882 

2 Burnsed Elmer L 2505 Texas Ave .... 234-0260 
1 Burnsed Sharon A 8317 Dale Dr 352-9790 

3 Burr Keith David 2007 E 41 St 236-3202 

Burroughs Linda J 2216 Mosley St . . . 233-7394 
Burroughs Mary O PO Box 5142 .... 232-7531 

Burson Archie J 278 Village Dr 964-7197 

Burt Albert B Jr 213 E Hall St 234-0806 

4 Bush Elaine D 1521 Cathy St 236-7027 

1 Bush Wm James 95 Manchester Apts . . 352-8353 

3 Bushee Patricia D 141 Craig St 354-0508 

2 Butler Ann Ward 110 Montclair Blvd . 925-7553 
1 Butler Carol Ann 2208 Glynnwood Dr 354-5214 
1 Butler Francis L 9135 Brighton PI ... . 355-6447 

4 Butler Marcia E 416 E 58 St 355-7126 

1 Buttimer Anne M 731 E 48 St 355-7451 

1 Buttimer Dennis P 1426 Meadowbrook 355-6750 

Buttimer Patrick J 1127 Washington . 355-7379 

1 Buttimer Patricia 731 E 48 St 355-7451 

G Buxton Elizabeth 4617 Lanier Dr . . . . 355-0354 

3 Buza Laura S 1202 Brightwood Dr . . . 354-0392 
Buza Dora 

3 Byrd Charlene A 2634 Evergreen Ave . 233-0379 

4 Byrd Mava Jane Rt 6 Box 198 Whitmarsh 

897-2341 

C 

3 Cafiero Joseph S 3325 Louis St 

Thunderbolt 354^187 

2 Cail Robert S Jr 1205 E 55 355-8448 

1 Cail Wendy P 1205 E 55 St 355-8448 

4 Caines Donald T 18 Rommel Ave .... 964-5030 

2 Calhoun Christopher Box 286A RFD 2 

Springfield 754-6394 

Calhoun Gary A 12736 Golf Club Dr . 925-8559 
2 Callaway Cheryl 2603 Mississippi .... 232-8566 

1 Calvert Deborah E Rt2 Box63 Metter . 685-2603 

2 Camacho Donna L 12434 Deerfield Rd 352-7594 
4 Cameron Deborah E 5600 White Bluff 355-4221 
4 Camp Rebecca C 15 Seneca Rd 355-3288 

1 Campbell Carlotta 1806 Live Oak St . . 234-7443 

2 Campbell Harold D 808 E Victory Dr . 236-0130 

1 Campbell John M 5207 Garrard Ave . . 234-1740 

2 Campbell Richardea 3313 April St . . . 354-9682 

1 Canas Dana Raye PO Box 352 354-6560 

2 Cann James F 625 E 44 St 233^943 

1 Cann Samuel A 219 E Gaston St 232-8952 

2 Cannady Gail 806 Dyches Dr 354-7354 

2 Cannady Sheryll L 17 Nebraska St . . . 234-3195 
4 Cannady William D 12102 White Bluff 355-5380 

3 Capers Kathleen 1515 E 31 St 236-8519 

4 Carbo Michael J 2210 E 60 St 354-0008 

2 Carellas James T 4601 Oakview 355-5184 

2 Carnes Joseph L 2206 E 37 St 232-2334 

1 Carpenter Beth A 10 Broadmoor Cir . . 354-1638 

1 Carpenter Felicia Box 1303 

Savannah Beach 786-5338 

2 Carpenter Ronald E 10 Broadmoor Cir 354-1638 
1 Carr Jack L 1325 Brightwood Dr .... 355-4593 

3 Carriere Eleanor E 4750 LaRoche .... 354-9647 

3 Carroll Deborah C 1512 E 48 St 352-3011 

1 Carroll Douglas O 309 Windsor Rd . . . 925-6662 
1 Carroll Karen A PO Box 8992 236-9759 

Carroll Michael S 309 Windsor Rd . . . 925-6662 
3 Carroll William F 1512 E 48 St 352-3011 

3 Carswell Cheryl E 1319 Church St ... 236-1605 

4 Carswell Lucille W 2023 Albany St 

Brunswick 265-4217 

1 Carter Brian S 236 Moore Ave 

Pooler 748^627 

Carter Christopher Rt 4 Box 372 925-1821 

1 Carter Clara Lee 1913 Kansas Ave .... 232-5943 
1 Carter Constance 1202 Murphy Ave . . 234-5740 

1 Cater David Jr 28 Alpine Dr 355-6711 

4 Carter Harry M 1528 Walthour Rd . . . 897-2810 

4 Carter Jennie B Edgewood Tr Pk Glenn 

4 Carter John H Jr 8705 Whitfield Ave . 355-4658 

3 Carter Mary J 11 E 56 St 354-1156 

1 Carter Ruth E 424 Sharondale Rd . . . . 925-7881 
1 Carthon Miriam 1522 Eleanor St 233-9278 



3 Cash Peggy A 12409 Largo Apt 79 . . . 925-8874 
2 Cason C Kathy 2111 Beech St 236-2105 

2 Cassiday Michael D 13208 Spanish Moss Rd 

925-2354 

4 Cassidy Patricia E 404 Cove View .... 355-2374 
1 Cavanah James 80 Lee Ave 964-5646 

Cavuoto Gail Marie 18 Pinewood .... 355-7350 
4 Cawley John A 10801 Mlddleground Lt 28 

925-4633 

G Center Gary E 601 Washington Ave . . 352-0468 
1 Center Harry D 4745 Oakvlew Dr .... 354-3092 
1 Chambers Cynthia D 103 Stafford Rd . 897-1060 

1 Chambers Gary D 401 E 60 St 354-6444 

1 Chambers Timothy L 103 Stafford Rd 897-1060 

3 Chambless Richard 13618 Rockingham 925-1633 

1 Chandler Catherine 1450 Marlborough 355-4245 

2 Chaney Michelle 1312 Price St 232-3429 

1 Chaplin Emma W 2134 Adams Ave . . . 234-8280 

2 Chapman Kenneth 18 W 52 St 233-8842 

4 Chase Dorothy D 621 Valleybrook Rd 925-3341 
1 Chase Margaret 3330 Louis St 354-2792 

Chastaln Reld G 3108 Fennel St 354-5286 

4 Chaver Sandra A 1711 E Duffy St 234-3276 

1 Chavers David W 1711 E Duffy St 234-3276 

1 Chavis Lois K 408 Lindwood Rd 925-5990 

1 Chavis Scherry E 4750 LaRoche Ave . 352-7368 
4 Cheney Dolores C 267 N Topi Trail 

Hinesvllle 876-5361 

2 Cheong Raymond K 117 E 58 St 354-1685 

Cheshier Hugh A 23 Canterbury Cir . . 925-2734 

4 Cheshier Marlene M 2310 Canterbury Clr 

1 Cheves Jane T PO Box 13193 925-9090 

1 Chllders Sherman O 1622 Cloverdale . 234-1054 

3 Chllds Linda Rich 414 E 63 St 352-4830 

3 Chiotellls Mry 23 Broadmoor Cir 355-7093 

1 Chisholm Jimmie L 1424 Chester St . . 232-6659 
1 Chisholm Pauline 219 W Duffy St 233-0990 

1 Chokos James J 210 Tibet Ave 355-6843 

4 Chomatopoulos M S 30V2 E Columbus 233-5052 
Christian Franke J 34 Merrydell Dr . . 925-8214 

2 Christian Joseph A 22 E 44 St 232-8517 

N Christopher Stephe HHT 2/9 AIR CAV HAAF 

Chunn Virginia A PO Box 3225 STA A352-1466 
Cillberto Joseph L 1713 Stillwoood . . 925-2161 

3 Claffie Gerald J 1210 Bacon Park Dr . . 354-0394 
3 Clanton Charles C PO Box 13082 355-4328 

2 Clanton D Krisann 535 Jackson Blvd . 352-1826 

3 Clanton Robert J 535 Jackson Blvd . . 352-1826 

4 Clark Ara Mae 63 Hily Ave 354-4333 

Clark Gerald Robert 130 Larchmont . 925-8116 

3 Clark Gwendolyn 1128 E 32 St 236-2924 

2 Clark Roger E 639 Jackson Blvd 355-3445 

2 Clark Ronney 808 E 34 St 232-7668 

2 Clark Rosalyn E PO Box 973 

Savannah Beach 786-5418 

1 Clark Sandra H 110 Pine Grove Dr . . . 925-7128 

1 Clawson Kim S 1015 Ashley Rd 897-1806 

4 Clawson Sherry L 1015 Ashley Rd . . . 897-1806 

3 Clay David A 908 Wilmington Is Rd . . 897-2541 

2 Clayton Cynthia PO Box 1 

Rincon 826-5603 

1 Clemens Henry K 1201 E 48 St 354-8593 

1 Clemens Hunter C 1201 E 48 St 354-8593 

2 Clements E Brinson 4 Fallowfield Rd . 355-8583 
2 Clemmons Theresa W 210 E Gaston St 233-6904 
2 Cliett Joseph M 605 Early St 352-3316 

Clough Raymond III PO Box 519 

Pooler 748-7046 

Cloyd Stephen L Rt 1 Box 35C 

Midway 884-5650 

1 Cobb Cecil D 27 Haven Dr 354-3739 

1 Cobia George C 354-2995 

4 Cohen Joseph L 602 E 56 St 355-8984 

1 Cohen Michael M 130 Brandywine Rd 354-8072 

2 Cohen Sanford M 4625 Oakview Dr . . 355-3316 
1 Colbert Avis 1312 E 33 St 232-8060 

1 Colcock John W 1406 Dale Dr 355-6024 

Cole James E 10501 Middleground Rd 925-4442 

2 Cole Michael L 16 Regent Dr 355-8339 

1 Cole Wanda Sue P 10501 Middleground925-4442 
4 Coleman Leo M 3314 Ogeechee Rd . . . 233-5800 
1 Coleman Marc M 17 Gerald Dr 355-5933 

Coleman Mary J 4711 Ogeechee Rd Lt 69 

236-7376 

4 Coleman Robert B 5424 Magnolia .... 355-5074 

1 Collins Donald L 136 Winchester Dr . . 897-4601 

2 Collins Joanna L 220 B Avery St 233-6928 

a Collins Marcia A 1118 Winston Ave . . 355^785 



1 Collins P Michael 14 Pinewood Ave . . . 355 1 s 

2 Collins Randall C 212 Port Royal Dr . . 897 f c 
4 Collinson Kim 402 Pinewood 

Pooler 748-t ' 

1 Colson Kenneth 1515 E 36 St 233 J- 1 

Conaway Carlton E 505 Lucian Ct . . . 355- 
1 Conejo Carlos A 12350 Mercy Blvd 

1 Coney Margaret M 1133 E 31 St 232- 

4 Conn Patrick T 406 Barnhlll Dr 355- 

1 Connelly James C J 5907 Fairvlew . . . 354 
1 Connelly Michael H 11 Col Estill Dr . . 354- 
4 Conner Jim F Jr 7 Edgelawn Clr 234- 

1 Conner John R 425 Pierpont Dr 236- 

G Connolly Stephen 3115 E Victory Dr . 354 

2 Constantine Jim T 1321 E 41 St 233 

Cook Ellison R 11314 White Bluff . . . 925 

4 Cook Patricia Ann 306 Forrest Ave . . . 236-P 2 

3 Cook Paul James 13308 Chesterfield . . 925- '* 

3 Cook Rahna Owens 22A Rose Dhu Glennvll '• 

1 Cook Robert D 203 Ireland Hills 354- * 

1 Cook Vicky D 4518 Sprlnghlll Rd 354-; * 

1 Cook William N 1467 Dale Dr 354^ * 

1 Cooley Janet D 7 Van Nuys Blvd .... 925H » 

4 Coolidge Martha B 13 Bluff Dr 355-J 

4 Coomer Susan F 1403 Blakely Rd . . . . 355-! [ 
4 Cooper Christopher 1214 Brlghtwood . 355-if 

1 Cooper Marian S Rt 3 Box 288 Center Dr 

354-! 

2 Coover Cherl 12505 Largo Dr 925-J 

3 Cope Edmond L 1934 Colonial Dr . . . 354-C 

4 Cope Susan F Rt 1 Box 98 Early Branc 

726-.- 

1 Copeland Lorenzo Rtl Box 184 

Jesup 427-t 

1 Copeland Wm Emmett 147 E 62 Apt 4 354-1 

2 Coppage Robert V Jr 1726 E 32 St ... 236-0 
Corbett David S 709 Williamsburg IN . 925-S 

3 Corcoran Linda A 323 Kensington Dr . 355-2 
Corcoran Martin J PO Box 422 

Savannah Beach 354-4 

2 Corcoran Patricia 323 Kensington Dr . 355-2 
Corey Ronald P PO Box 291 

Hlnesville 876-8 

4 Cottrell Harold F 415 E Jones St 232-4 

1 Council Jan 112 Las Tunas Clr 925-5 

4 Council Kenneth D 112 Las Tunas Clr 925-5 

3 Counihan Anne F PO Box 955 

Savannah Beach 786-5 

2 Countryman Mona L 12012 Middlegro 

. 925-5 

3 Coursey Charles V 1305 Grace Dr 354-6 

1 Coveney Morgan 10611 Abercorn .... 352-9; 
1 Coveney Terrye M 1530 Wilmington Is Rd 

896-4^ 

Covington Richard 2121 E 41 St 234-3 

1 Cowan Pam Blanche 215 Falligant . . . 897-2i 
Cowart Charles E 8625Creighton PIW . 352-1! 
3 Cowart Donald V 520 San Anton .... 925-51 
1 Cowart Paula J 1701 Butler Ave 

Savannah Beach 786-8; 

Cowart Ralph E Jr 108 E Jones St Apt C 

234-3! 

1 Cowart Richard D 9902Ferguson LU31352-2' 

1 Cowart Sharon K 109 Santee Rd 897-lt 

2 Cox Cynthia Mae 21 E 61 St 354-1; 

1 Cox Debra Ann Rt3 Box 424 355-8! 

3 Cox Edward S 2630 Evergreen 236-5; 

1 Cox Gordon Marshal 12509 Kingwood 925-8* 
1 Cox Patricia S Lt 5 Ft Stewart Tr Pk . . 767-36 
1 Craig Alan K 

Cram Donald M 9114A Whitfield Ave 352-0i 

3 Cratty Beverley I 191A Westwood Dr 

Rincon 826-56 

1 Crawford Gerald 2239 Alaska St 236-6C 

1 Crawford Herman C 503 E 66 St 354-64 

4 Crawford Joseph P 15 W 49 St 233-9! 

1 Crawford Kim Craig 727 Windsor Rd . 925-1C 
Crawford Walter M PO Box 32 

Savannah Beach 786-56 

2 Cray Trudy C 1315 Stokes St 234-14 

4 Creech Hunter B 101 San Anton Dr . . 925-4C 

1 Crewe Vicki Lynn Rt 1 Box 297C 964-59 

1 Crockett James B 8523 Cresthill Ave . 354-72 

3 Crosby Oscar M 356 Oxford Dr 354-08 

1 Crow Anthony H 11213 Largo Dr 925-92 

1 Cruit Michael H 645 Northbrook Rd . .925-32( 
3 Crumley Susan E 20 Marvalingrove Dr 352-78 



rutchfield Cynthia 214 S College 

Statesboro 764-9204 

udzewicz Eunice M 8815 Whitfield . . 355-1831 

ullina Catherine Rt 3 Box 626 354-9744 

ullum Terri Dawn 2253 Walz Dr .... 354-1669 
unning Patricia A 1900 W Lake Ave Apt 98 

236-8147 

unningham Curtis 102 Willow Rd . . . 925-8082 
urry Michael R 315 Tanglewood Rd . 925-6543 
utten Jos Freddie 9Silverstone Cir . . 354-9992 
uyler Raymond K 302 Godsell St . . . 354-4696 

ahlquist Jacquell Rt 3 Box 452 355-7746 

aiss Kenny 1311 Grace Dr 355-765] 

)aly Charles P 402 Willow Rd 925-5993 

)aly Mary M 402 Willow Rd 925-5993 

aly Robert 402 Willow Rd 925-5993 

landy Leath T 1010 W 40 St 233-7060 

laniel Ann E 34 Dukes Dr 925-8246 

laniel Jack C 227 E 53 St 352-3053 

)amel Richard E 28 Arllne Dr 354-0393 

>aniels John Lewis 2Wesley Crossing . 354-8328 
)aniels Martha W Rt2 Box 291 

Bloomingdale 748-4511 

)aniels Rossi Zata 1724 Vassar St ... . 236-7898 
)aniels Sheiron C 2501 Mississippi Ave 

233-6796 

Daniels Thomas M PO Box 13987 . . . 233-0200 
Darieng Janine K PO Box 133 

RichmondHill 756-3936 

Darnell Fannie M 2307 LaRoche Ave . 355-1443 

Davis Angelyn N 709 W 59 St 232-1095 

avis David A 9902 Ferguson Lot 16 

Davis David Anthon 102 W Taylor . . . 232-4411 

Davis David O Rt 1 Box 34 

Odum 586-6748 

Davis Deborah M 117 W 33 St 233-8932 

Davis Dennis L 116 English Oaks Apts 
Davis Donna F 103 Pinewood Dr 

Pooler 748-4195 

Davis Ethel S 1600 Habersham 233-4437 

Daivs Evelyn L G4 SEC 24TH INF DIV 5 
Davis Gary J 513 Quarterman Dr .... 897-2364 
Davis Jacquelyn 223 Kensington Dr . . 354-0623 
Davis James M PO Box 183 Lt 59 

Savannah Beach 786-4045 

avis Janette M PO Box 13842 

avis John P Jr Savannah NWR 964-0233 

Hardeville 
avis Joni Marie 9604 Dunwoody Dr . 354-7645 

Davis Linda J 7 Warren Dr 964-5601 

Davis Martha A 812 W 47 St 236-4334 

Davis Mary Susan 8305 Meadowbrook 355-1498 

.Davis Patricia L 311 E 56 St 355-6589 

iDavis Rachel Ann 133 Traynor Ave . . 354-4629 

iDavis Randal Lee 209 E 66 St 355-9831 

JDavis Reginald M 5603 White Bluff . . . 355-6595 

Davis Richard E 10611 Abercorn 925-3296 

Davis Sherry H 126 Tibet Ave 1-E . . . . 352-0251 
Davis Steven C 

Davis Susan M 1415 Hendry Ave 355-7561 

Davis Terri Lynda 2270 Armstrong Dr 354-0339 

Davis Wm F 1 1 1 131 1 E 71 St 355-5860 

Dawes Susan Marie 1832 Brogdon St . 354-8637 
Deady Elizabeth M 317 Montclair .... 925-4680 
Deal Barbara P 101 W Taylor St 
Deal Edgar D Jr 214 Kandlewood Dr . 355-0986 
Deal June Martin 1412 Blakeley Rd . . 354-9345 
Deal Kim F 9400 Abercorn Apt 301 . . 352-7257 

Dean Henry G 126 Tibet Ave 355-1547 

Deason Daniel C 257A Mulberrry Way 

Rincon 826-2120 

Debolt Brian W 114 E Pines Rd 897-1384 

Degenhardt Ralph E 8516 Kent Ext . . 355-1541 
Deich Sara M 4139 Amsterdam Dir . . . 355-1365 
Delancy Audrey C 4Wymberly Point Dr355-6179 
Delettre Daniel M 2337 Camelia Ct . . . 354-1559 
Delettre Dewey L 2337 Camelia Ct . . . 354-1559 

Delk Lisa M 315 E Derenne Dr 355-0744 

Deloach Brenda K 309 Kinzie Ave . . . 232-7547 
Deloach Daniel E 503 Pakersburg Rd . 352-3873 
Deloach Michael B 2512 Reynolds . . . 236-8821 
Deloach Robert F 1401 Bel-Air Dr . . . 232-3987 
Deloach Terry S 1105 Corinth Ave . . . 352-7308 

Delucco Kim S 1407 Kingsway 355-8520 

Dement Linda R 141 E 61 St 352-7521 

Denhard David R 358 Oxford Dr .... 355-5549 



i Denitto Patricia D 1 17 E 66 St IV, bZSZ 

1 Denmark Jody 2204 Teresa Dr 384-7409 

1 Denmark KatharlrM K.-K'Duane CI 154 1H(,0 

1 l). -n mark Rosalyn ( 1 /()1 • • 

jrk VlCkl |42] ' or-.yUi UO .... J55-8088 

Dennard Mu.im.-i f 411 Club Rlw 9 422L> 

4 Denty Earl C 7613 Lynes Ct J'j4-8?U/ 

4 DErst Cathcni..- I .".8 V.irn l)i jVj 1 / / 5 

Devlvo Eva Marie 713 Windsor Rd . 
1 Dlbenedetto Tlw I resthiii . 

I H. kerson Donald N 2 Dyches Dr .... J54-3859 

4 Dickerson William 2 DyCtlM Dl i'->4-3859 

4 Dickey Cheryl A 12716 Goll Club . . . 926-5419 
3 Dlllard Ralph K Jr 20'j Harlan Dr . . , i'j4-6864 

1 Dillon Rachel 1929 Tubman St 234 141 / 

1 Dimmick Walter 1947 Brogdon St ... . 155*4054 

1 Dimsdale D D Jr 11 Ruston Ct 352-3838 

3 Disher Carolyn F 120 Traynor Ave 

3 Dismukes Robert 5529 Habersham St . 355-2218 

2 Dixon Benjamin 

2 Dixon Matthew W 18 Colonial Estill . . 355-4555 
1 Dixon Pamela B 1201 Washington Ave 352-3591 

Dolin Heidi R 1410 E 50 St 354-5102 

1 Dominy Glen C Rt 1 Box 221A 

Rincon 826-5853 

3 Dominy Janice A Rt 1 Box 221A 

Rincon 826-5853 

Donaldson Marcia B 911 White Bluff Rd 

2 Donaldson Maureen 805 Oldmill Rd . . 925-6582 
Dorondo David R 523 Rose Dhu Rd . 925-7321 
Dorondo Mary M 523 Rose Dhu Rd . . 925-7321 

3 Dorsey Stephen E 1615 Kingsway .... 355-8361 

4 Dorsner Kay B 22 Clark Terrace 355-9680 

3 Dotson Cathrine A 222 Dyches Dr . . . 355-7666 

1 Dotson Cindy L 5614 Lafitte Dr 355-1968 

3 Dotson K Marie M 133 English Oaks . . 352-3502 

2 Dotson Samuel E PO Box 73 

Rincon 826-5007 

Douberly Kenneth G 7 W 54 St 236-0424 

4 Douglas Bonnie L Rt 4 Box 36K 

1 Douglas Joseph A 108 Nassau Ct 897-1812 

Dove Charles C 12508 Deerfield Rd . . 925-5360 

2 Dowell Laurie J 57 Chatham Ave 

Savannah Beach 786-4156 

1 Downing Barbara K 318 E 56 St 352-1200 

1 Drayton Beverly A 24 Culver St 236-7978 

1 Drayton Wm C2015 Lewden St 236-2781 

2 Dreggors Elaine M 12509 Bridlewood . 925-8160 
4 Drinkwater Stephen 89 Camillia Ave . . 964-4065 
1 Drossopoulos Vicki 417 San Anton Dr 925-4572 

Duarte Dennis G 13613 *A Rockingham925-9302 

1 Dubberly Michael S Rt 1 Box 238C 

RichmondHill 727-2236 

2 Dubose Randy 107 Monica Blvd 925-6029 

4 Duckworth Harold J 320 Paradise Dr . 354-9979 

2 Dudley James W 110 E 54 St 352-9977 

3 Dugas Jan Aldwin Apt 93A Brandywine355-9632 
1 Dugger Marie S 12605 Sunnybrook Rd 925-8938 
1 Duke Susan Eliz 34 Wylly Ave 354-9856 

1 Dulmage Rhonda J 12409 Largo Apt 88925-8442 
3 Dunaway Glenda J 9400Abercorn 354-5607 

2 Duncan Arthur C 26 Calibogue Rd . . . 897-2650 
1 Dunham Saundra M 1900 Westlake Ave236-2527 

1 Dunn Mary C 95 Telfair Ct 352-3142 

3 Dunwoody Sandra J Rt 1 Box 226 

Townsend 437-4559 

3 Durant Frank M III 1822 Walthour . . 897-3106 

2 Durden Marcia B 18 Delta Cir 355-4430 

3 Durden Samuel J 19A Chelsa Apts . . . 232-5685 
3 Durkin Michael 114 E 64 St 355-8207 

2 Durrence Janet Rt 1 Box 107 

Glennville 654-2375 

3 Durrence Joan P 405 Arlington Rd . . . 355-8590 

3 Durrence Terry R 208 Stevenson .... 355-4974 
1 Dutcher Mary Ann 218 Fairmont .... 354-2598 

Duvernay Louis L 657 Maxwells 
Hinesville 

Dyche James F 317 Phillips Ave 964-2624 

Dyche Cynthia R 1911 Utah St 236-3851 

4 Dyer Julia Ann 10711 Middleground . 925-1565 

E 

1 Eaddy Thorn J Jr 1600 Habersham PI . 233-6796 
1 Eady Julia M 609B W Gwinnett Ct . . . 233-6408 
1 Eagan Ronald R 6 Elm St 

Hinesville 876-5869 

1 Easley Jeffery M 120 Hazle Ave 

Hazelhurst 375-2594 



2 Eason Debra K 136 E 60 St 354-7932 

2 Eason 12441 Largo Dr 925-1233 

4 Easson Pamela J 238 Price St 232-2202 

3 Easterling Jean M 410 E Huntingdon . 234-7466 

3 [ astman Christine 665 Queen Grant 

Hilton Head 236-6683 

1 Eavenson Lois F 234 Dycties Di 354-0035 

4 Fcuelberry Virgil 1318 Grace Di 354-4282 

1 E den Lynn Ann 1 0G 1 5Abercorn Apt E8925-6027 

Meld Carolyn 2339 E 37 St 233-2310 

■ ,-id DavM B 2015 Mississippi . . . 234-1434 
I (jeiitieid Jack L 310 Sharondale Rd 

2 Edenfield Joyce F 9408 Dunwoody Dr 354-3016 

1 Edent.eld Mich E 629 E 39 St 233-7879 

1 Edenfield Michael 1503 Queensbury . . 355-0814 
4 Edenfield Stephen 2015 Mississippi . . . 234-1434 

1 Edenfield Susan C 13214 Largo Dr 

Edmonds Richard L 52A Nelson Apts 333-4211 

2 Edwards Arthur R Rtl Box 258B .... 964-8774 

1 Edwards Edgar M 504 Martin Ed 

Hinesville 876-3854 

3 Edwards Freddenca 4004 Reynolds . . 355-3458 
G Edwards Latas Jr 4750LaRoache 354-2419 

2 Ehret Cheryl A 1526 Marlborough Way 352-8756 
2 Eichholz Sandra K 455 Mall Blvd .... 355-3907 
1 Eithel Connie 217 Holly Ave 

Pooler 748-4024 

1 Elber Bonnie G 4 Hardee PI 

Ft Stewart 876-6386 

4 Elkins Cheryl V 

2 Elkins Susan P Rt4 Box73 Vidalia Rd . 925-3758 
1 Elliott David E 211 Clifton Dr 964-0309 

3 Elliott Lisa D 2015 Colonial Dr 355-2628 

1 Ellis Deborah L 

1 Ellis Linda S 13 Red Fox Dr 925-7068 

2 Ellis Thomas 2217 Bartlett Dr 355-6651 

4 Ellison Delores L 12448 Northwood . . 925-8639 

3 Ellison Glenda H Rt 4 Box 86 925-1575 

Ellison Tannie W Rt4 Box86 Chevis . . 925-7515 

4 Elmore Carl B 345 Kensington Dr . . . . 355-5989 

4 Elmore Marie F 1412 Kings Way 355-0596 

3 Elmore William R 1314 Beckman Ave . 352-4590 

1 Embly Catherine 1405 E 59 St 355-1620 

3 Embrey Charlene P 12350Mercy 925-6435 

1 English Robert W 1520 Laberta Ct . . . 354-1188 

3 Ennis Elizabeth C 8625 Ferguson .... 355-4842 
1 Ennis Lonnie Roy 1730 Quacco Rd . . 925-3309 

1 Ennis Martha T 15 Smith Ave 964-1908 

1 Ennis Theresa C 208 Welwood Dr .... 925-6332 

1 Ennis William P 302 Clifton Dr 964-1869 

2 Ernst Chas T Jr 8613 Lyn Ave 355-9456 

Erskine Edwin M 608 Highland Dr . . . 355-8940 

1 Eshelman Jeff A 2 Birchwood Cove . . 925-5377 

2 Espy Philip O 35 Noble Glen Dr 354-5938 

Eudaly William P 45 Romney PI 355-0564 

2 Eure Eliz L 12350 Mercy Blvd 925-8738 

4 Eure Lee L 142 Jacquelin Dr 355-5810 

1 Evans Gregory L 8 Burbank Blvd .... 925-5455 

Evans Lori Lynn Rt3 Box500 Apt6 . . 352-9285 
4 Evans Robert A 511 Barberry Dr .... 925-6611 

Evans Steven W 2032 Hawthorne St . . 232-7273 
1 Evans Wm Eugene 511 Barberry Dr . . . 925-6611 
4 Everett Gary R 2332 Camelia Ct 354-0326 

Ewbank Anne M RR1 Box 147 

Midway 884-2214 

Ewbank Lewis H RR1 Box 147 

Midway 884-2214 

1 Exley Kay M 420 E 46 St 352-2331 

F 

1 Faber Randy A 100 S Palm Rd 

3 Fail Marsha H PO Box 317 

Eden 

Earn Ueidre S 304 E President St .... 236-6258 
1 Faircloth Carol 6310 Garrard Ave .... 233-3993 
1 Faircloth Exie M 6310 Garrard Ave . 233-3993 
G Faircloth Raymond 6928 Key St . . . 354-2824 
1 Faircloth Robert L 2 1 -3 7 E 38 Si • - • 233-5011 
1 Famble Arthur Jr 1818 Arcadiar St . . . 234-4683 

Fanning Wm T 1508 Stillwood Dr ... 925-1614 
1 Farr Ann D 408 E 51 St 352-0184 

4 Faulk Blair L 72 Lee Ave 964-0645 

1 Faulkner Gary J 12401 Sunnybrook Rd925-1964 

1 Fell Rebecca P 140 Columbus Dr .... 355-3438 

2 Felton Forrest L 33 Washington Ave . . 233-3902 
: f <nder Harry B 2637 Evergreen Ave . . 234-2456 
i Fennell David Wm 1217 E 52 St 354-3235 



v 



1 Fennell Linda M 515 E 33 St 236-8l> 

1 Fennell Steven R 1217 E 52 St 354-311 

Fernkes Debroah A 12409Largo Apt79925-8IF 

3 Ferraro Helen T 1616 E 59 St 355-7 

1 Ferraro Vincent J 1616 E 59 St 355-7IJ 1 

1 Ferrebee Linda D 1420 Claremont Cr . 236-3f s 

1 Ferrelle Stephen S 1 Reynolds Ct .... 354-1 
3 Ferris Charles C 235 Columbus Dr ... 355-9 

2 Ferris Edward R 235 Columbus Dr . . . 355-9' 

3 Feuger Carol Ennis 13609 Rockingham 925-1 
1 Feus Frederick III 1512 Buckingham . 354-3< 

4 Fielding Amanda W 117 Chatsworth Rd897-3 

1 Fields Christine 828 Akin Dr 964-4. 

3 Figueredo Maria R Apt51 8505 Waters 232-4! 

3 Figueredo Mario 8505 Waters Apt 51 . 352-7J& 
3 Finch Caro Ruth 301 Sharondale Rd . 925-5' '.» 

3 Finnegan Sean F 110 E Pines Rd 897-1*5 

3 Finoccharo Michael 1427 E 41 St .... 234-6! I 

1 Finocchiaro Mary E 1427 E 41 St .... 234-6!J> 

2 Finocchiaro Thomas 1427 E 41 St ... 234-6!f 

3 Fischer Carole J 1502 Cedar Plantation 

925-4] 

2 Fischer Carol Lynn 13204 Stillwood . .925-12 

2 Fitzgerald Patrici 316 E 55 St 

1 Flaherty Judy J 12 Wilshire Blvd 925-65 

3 Flaherty Michael G 12 Wilshire Blvd . . 925-65 

2 Flanagan Michael L 19 Azelia Tr Pk Hwy 17 j 

236-0CI 

4 Flanders Dan E 1207 E 55 St 355-361 

Flanders Emory D PO Box 14165 . . . 352-411 
Fleischaker Carl L 18 E 40 St 233-5SJ 

1 Fleming Arthur T 10 S Millward Rd . . 897-38} 
4 Fleming Deborah B 3312 Atlantic Ave 352-3C 
1 Fleming Michael 905 Goebel Ave .... 233-47 

3 Flippen William E 10 Sickel Dr 354-0', 

Flournoy Charles W 1023 W 38 St ... 233-32 

1 Flournoy Tony M PO Box 3514 236-99 

3 Fodor Gary Lee 311 Brandywine Rd . 355-79 
1 Fogarty Ann Marie PO Box 13013 . . . 355-97 
3 Fogarty Helen Ann 1440 E 41 St .... 234-90 

1 Fogarty John J III 1440 E 41 St 234-90 

3 Fogarty Terri Ann 9 Beneta Ct 355-46S 

1 Fogarty Wm L Sr 2400 E 40 St 236-93J 

2 Fogle Nancy L Rt 1 Box 398R 964-02 

1 Foglesong John T 6710 Forrest Park . . 354-98' 

2 Folmar Marjorie B 4 Del Mar Cir 

3 Foran John J 102 E 64 St 354-66 

Foran Juanita E 507 E 57 St 355-88 

3 Forbes Andrew P 2001 E 57 St 355-89 

1 Ford Bethany Lee 610 Atkinson Ave . 236-91 

1 Ford Charles Wm PO Box 13039 354-94 

1 Ford Davezella G 821A Luke Ct 236-10 

3 Ford Judson E 1900 Westlake Ave . . . 234-67. 
1 Forro Melanie J 303 Edgewater Rd . . . 354-24i 

4 Fountain Phillip 513 Rivers End Dr . . 355-59 
4 Fowler Jack B Jr 2263 Armstrong Dr 

1 Frankenthaler Deb Rt 4 Box 451B . 

2 Franklin Annelle K 108 E DeRenne 

1 Franklin Fran M 2 Woodhill Cir 236-351 

4 Fransioli Kathy B 10612 Abercorn Apt C5 

925-75! 

3 Frazier Charlene PO Box 13512 234-141 

2 Freeman Carol V 3216 Oakwood Dr . . 355-04! 
1 Freeman Cynthia A 608Plantation Dr . 925-351 

3 Freeman Fulmer H 318 E 44 St 234-98! 

1 Freeman Mary Jane Lt 1 7 

1 Freeman Wm Donald 4B Nelson Apts . 352-381 

1 Friedenberg Sherry 216 Oxford Dr . . . 355-62; 

2 Friedman Deborah S 4711 Cumberland 354-78! 

3 Fries Patti T 133 E 44 St 233-44; 

Fripp Patricia A 951 Ruth Ct AptB . . 232-321 

1 Fritts Susan E 18 E 45 St 233-571 

2 Fulkerson Jane E 4849 

Jacksonville 

1 Fulton David T 12906 Canterbury Rd 

2 Fultz Bridgett E 7 Pinewood Ave . . . 
1 Fultz Lynnette T 7 Pinewood Ave . . 

4 Furman Margaret S 1706 E 35 St ... 
4 Futrell Hugh P III 402 Old Mill Rd . . 
4 Futrell Nanci E 216 Groveland Cir . . 



355-20. 
748-72. 
355-25! 



925-5K 
355-85( 
355-85( 
236-37( 
355-58! 
355-03; 



3 Gaba Bonnie F Rt 3 Box 439 Hunt Dr 354-87 

3 Gaddis Donna L Rt 1 Box 114 748-00 

1 Gaddis Dorothy Ann 4019 3 St 

Garden City 964-08 

3 Gailey Beulah A 5634 Betty Dr 355-55 



ames Dale Alan 12409 Largo Dr ... 925-3326 
albreath Rick I) JO J Kensington I >' 199 1080 
allagher Patricia 9902 f crguson Lt87 

J54-9744 

allctta Theresa G 91 Pinevalley Rd . . 354-8035 
alloway Martha D 1810 Bunting I )r 
Jorth Augusta .'/9-8810 

ardiu'i Hobby C Jr 2108 Mason U. 

ardner (l.-rjidine 1513 E 37 Si 232-4864 

atdnet Laura S Lt 21 9902 Ferguson 392 1714 

ardner Sylvia L 1 15 W 50 St 232-1459 

arland Debbie L 9400 Abercorn .... 354-5607 
arland Laurie A 12409 Largo Apt237 925-3851 
arner Mae I 1609 Edinburg Port Royal 

arrett Danny J 536 E 49 St 355-7200 

arrett Timothy D 536A E 49 St .... 355-7200 
arrett Tommy Lee Rt 2 Box 153B 

rooklet 842-9385 

arrison Maura E 2020 E 62 St 354-0439 

artelmann Wm Henry 832 Dancy . . . 925-5383 
arten Thomas E 28B Tuten Terrace Gard Ct 

arvin Carmel A 1445 E 41 St 232-4508 

askill Clifton R 1616 Stillwood Dr . . 925-1594 

askin Daniel R 5706 LaRoche 354-1462 

asser Terri L 12407 Northwood Rd . 925-3232 
astin Ronnie W 112 Paradise Dr .... 354-4901 

atch Thomas A 6 Winoca Dr 964-6209 

ates Judith N 24 Merrydell Dr 925-6833 

ause Donald M 16 Ventura Blvd .... 925-7387 

ay Claudette B 1208 E 60 St 354-8290 

ay Cynthia M 2201 Daffin Dr 354-3154 

ay Daniel E Jr 2201 Daffin Dr 354-3154 

aylor Wm Arthur J 2310 Wilemere . . 352-3501 
eisendorf Cynthia 111 Windsor Rd . . 925-6313 

eorge Amy C 18 Clarendon 897-1698 

eorge Charlie L 13104 Largo Dr .... 925-2501 
•eorge Frances Ann 13104 Largo Dr . 925-2501 
eorge Jaymi Kay 18 Clarendon Rd . . 897-1698 

eorge Joey D 1935 Hawthorne 236-6404 

eorge Ronald H 701 E 53 St 354-0689 

ienner Elizabeth 202 E 56 St 355-0897 

eriner Linda W 20 Keystone Dr .... 355-3196 
errald Cynthia A 173 Smith Ave 

Garden City 964-7580 

Sibson Patricia M 2114 Fox St 236-3844 

Sibbons Freddie 1 Estate Way 

Pooler 748-0195 

bson Sharyn D 188 Wimdsor Arms . 925-1877 
bson Thomas L 315 Eugene St .... 354-4381 
Giebner Harry III Rt 1 Box 381 

Bloomingdale 748-4055 

Sign H Hat Van V 45A Lamara Apts . . . 355-3382 

Siles John O 623 Forrest St 355-7436 

ill Cynthia Ann 2340 Pinetree Rd . . . 354-0273 
illenwater Garry 708Morningside Dr . 897-3847 
ill is Robert E 8730 Rivers End Dr . . 354-0458 
Silmer Weir B 

Sirardeau James P 427 E 51 St 352-2629 

Sittings Mary L 22 Hillyer Dr 354-7119 

Glaze Shirley Ann 702 E 34 St ". 233-4200 

Gleba Karen 210 Tibet Apt 2D 352-7625 

Gleich Robert R Rt 4 Box 89E 

Glendinning Rich 215 Atkinson Ave . . 234-6519 

Glisson Lynne W 6 Margatha Dr 355-4696 

Glover Brenda Ann 1419 Golden St . . 232-8948 

Glover Isaiah 1419 Golden St 232-8948 

Gnann Arthur P III 124 Elm Cir 234-8785 

Phillip J 58B Ct Savannah Gardens 

236-2121 

s Edgar L Rt 1 Box 200 Lot 2 
Hinesville 
Goethe Christopher 

Goe-tte C Angela 3308 George St 354-2384 

Gotf Robert T 1405 E 55 St 355-8497 

Goggins Larry B Rt 4 Box 96C 925-5601 

Gold Doris L 5002 Ogeechee Rd 234-4109 

Golden Heidi L 11 S Cromwell Rd . . . 89 7-157 5 
Golden Holly Jean 11 S Cromwell Rd . 897-1575 
Golden Jeffrey C 11 S Cromwell Rd . . 897-1575 
Golden Ronald L 5008 Second Ave . . 232-0694 
Golden Susan R 8 Beaver Run Dr .... 925-1822 
Goldich Beth N 528 JJackson Blvd . . . 352-0250 

Good Christi A 105 W Back St 925-8236 

Goode Kathryn R 110 Manchester Rd 897-1863 
Gooden r.larsha Ann 1110 E Victory Dr234-9CCt 
Gocdinc Connie E 1118 W Darwin St . 232-7024 
Goodrich Wm Alfred 
Goodson Nancy E 604 Windsor Rd . . . 925-5268 



lOfl Will.au. J 1 i . 
.. ■ K( 

ly Di vi -0281 

2 I .i.uly Mr 

■ 
.mi Johnny 

l Graham M.-hssa Dru i 1 88 1 

■m I'atf u i.i A 101 

am I'atr u ^ *, :>1 1 H ', I 

1 Grahamc Dorothy I ) 1 'j Mussel Ave . . 9G4-8502 

nley John H 33 Washington Ave . . 233-3902 

2 Grant Brenda Ann 102? New l o-0812 
2 Grant Clementine Rt 4 Box 438 

Ft Argylc 925-3671 

1 Grant Diane Rt 4 Box 438 925-3671 

1 Grasse Daniel C 14 Dana Ave 

2 Graves Linda F 203 San Anton Dr ... 925-4333 

1 Graves Virginia H 1502 Brogdon 354-0875 

1 Graves Walter J 1502 Brogdon St .... 354-0875 

1 Graves William A 222 Kensington Dr . 355-0691 

2 Gray Mary Anne 72 W Fairmont Ave 354-5485 
Gray Stephen C 128 Manchester Apts 355-7892 

1 Grayson Thomas E 9 E 38 St 236-3763 

4 Green Alice C 516 Lee Blvd 354-7913 

1 Green Alvin B 611 Waters Ave 232-1414 

2 Green Debra 612 E Park Ave 234-8794 

1 Green Donald J 2249 Vicksburg Dr . . . 354-9893 

1 Green James A II 10 Queens Ct 354-1545 

2 Green Janice F 1625 Glenridge Dr ... 232-5808 
Green Kay 

1 Greenberg Meyer J 5102 Abercorn St . 354-4287 
1 Greenburg Lee E 455 Mall Blvd No38 . 354-8299 

1 Greene Jerry P Jr 2328 E 41 St 234-6088 

4 Greene Sara E Apt 302 English Oaks . . 354-2450 

3 Greene Valerie E 10705 Leeds Gate . . 352-7039 

1 Greer Mary Lynn 2100 Oakland Ct . . . 352-4076 

2 Gregg Denise R 2805V 2 Stevens St ... . 232-4956 
1 Gregoire Stephen E 12350 Mercy Blvd 925-5836 

Gresham Cherie M 508V 2 E 48 St .... 352-7776 
Gresham Gregory P 114 W Liberty St . 236-1070 
1 Gresham Linda D 114 W Liberty St . . 236-1070 
Griffin Charles H 3210 Robertson . . . 925-1315 
1 Griffin Jane A 1321 Brightwood Dr . . 355-1924 
1 Griffin Larry D 3134 Robertson Ave . 354*4139 
1 Griffin Lounette M 9 Clearview Ave . . 234-7509 

4 Griffin Lynda M 2223 Auburn St .... 234-3868 
1 Griffin Robert H 

RichmondHill 727-2252 

1 Griffin Vivian J 15 Nilsson Dr 897-4984 

4 Griffith Cecile S 131 Nilsson Dr 897-1446 

1 Griffith Julie G 14 S Millward Rd .... 897-2241 
1 Griffith Marian M 131 Nilsson Dr .... 897-1446 
1 Griffith Susan D 8505Waters Aptl57 . 354-6840 
1 Grimm Amelia G 19 Oleander Ave . . . 236-5854 

1 Grimm William O 19 Oleander Ave . . . 236-5854 
4 Griner Mary J Rt 5 Box 715 748-4304 

2 Griner Richard D Apt 102C Carriage House 

925-2803 

2 Grizzard Paul A Jr 221 Quacco Rd . . . 925-3318 
1 Grizzle Jena Marie 5030 LaRoche .... 352-4174 
1 Gromemeyer Judy E 

1 Groover James Edw 1914 E 59 St .... 354-1991 
4 Groover Robert J 1932 Bacon Park Dr 355-8569 

4 Groover Thomas A 11 Houston St ... 23G-6596 

1 Grosklaus Linda G 611 Georgia Ave 

Hinesville 876-5407 

2 Gross Edward I? it.ie Jasmine - -4-1077 

ecr John H 1 15 E 48 St 55: 

4 Z5 0C 
• . ..., 

rard Teresa . 

d P.-uiu.ia >■ 2 SI . -;( 3i c .2 

ear a 55 R Savannah C: 

• > r S a- v ( 

.inda D 224 _-fc'_ : 7: 

1 Gwinnei Nan £ Regent Dr 555-5659 

2 Gwinnei Ned 8 Regent Di 255-5859 

H 

1 Haas Melinda B 3 Margatha Dr 355-4418 

5 Habas Robert W 5805 LaRoche 554-9268 

1 Hackney James S 7 Hermitage Ct .... 925-1591 
1 Haeussler Tim J 7003 Sandnettles Dr . 897-4491 
1 Hagan Cheryl Y 9471 Whiteield Ave . . 352-3939 



Hagan Milton E Jr 11 E Perry St 354-4238 

4 Hagan Patricia T 4 W 53 St Apt 3 234-3365 

2 Hagln Barbara S 1708 Walthour Rd . . . 897-3831 
1 Hagln Michael E 1758 Walthour Rd . . 897-3831 
1 Hahn Patrick Russ 2255 Daffin Dr . . . 354-9550 
1 Halle Allen G Jr 20622 Abercorn Apt 114 

352-4408 

3 Halle John C 201 Harlan Dr 355-2499 

1 Hale Harlan V 124 Van Nuys Blvd . . . 925-5476 

2 Hall Brenda Gall 1511 Hendry Ave . . .355-8255 

3 Hall Diane C 46 Manchester Apts .... 352-0452 
1 Hall Dlanne Norman 214BGarden Ho 236-0742 
1 Hall James E 

1 Hall Janice F 13 E 36 St Apt 2 236-2481 

3 Hall Janice Carol 316 Benfield Dr .... 355-4348 

1 Hall Leigh Rt 3 Box 448A 354-7284 

1 Hall Myrtice A 1307 Stokes St 236-3493 

4 Hall Patricia D Rt 1 Box 56 

Springfield 772-3356 

3 Hall Roxanne Kay 8302 Royal Oak Dr 355-3622 

1 Hamilton Betty D 1711 Walthour Rd . 897-4772 

2 Hamilton Claudia D 812 Carroll St . . . 234-7076 
2 Hamilton Glynn PO Box 3692 

1 Hamilton Kathy D 107 Antrim St ... . 964-5674 

1 Hamilton Mary J Rt 1 Box 246 

Ellabella 842-2757 

1 Hamilton Phillips 1711 Walthour Rd . . 897-4772 
Hamilton T Dewayne 10612 Abercorn Apt C14 
925-6757 

4 Hamm Brooks L Jr 115 Dyches Dr . . . 354-3390 
1 Hamm Debra B 8616 Gohler Ave .... 355-3745 

1 Hamm Donna H 115 Dyches Dr 354-3390 

2 Hammer Jeffrey L K12 Versailles Apt . 355-7704 
1 Hammock Janice E 103 Pine Valley Rd 355-8286 
1 Hammond Wynta G 1807 Stillwood Dr 925-2312 

1 Hancock Brian D 826 Maupas Ave . . . 236-9270 

2 Hancock William A 826 Maupas Ave . . 236-9270 

Hankerson Ronald E 1727 Dunn St . . 233-0475 

3 Hankins Charles A 12409 Largo Dr . . . 925-7586 

3 Hankins Pete 12434 Largo Dr 925-1639 

Hannon William M 12409 Largo Dr . . 925-5306 
Hansford Charles D Rt 3 Box 500 Lt 12 

355-9724 

4 Harbison Jean P 171 Spanish Villa Apts 

925-9143 

1 Hardee Donald E 6 Willis Ct 925-4584 

1 Hardee Sarah C 4 Tiffany PI 352-1854 

1 Hardy Cathy M 1108 E 53 St 355-1713 

Hargreaves James T 405V2 Washington Ave 

233-3254 

2 Hargrove George D 409 E 62 St 354-7494 

1 Hargroves Tammie M 1924 E Harrison 234-5602 
4 Harkins Susan B 10612 Abercorn .... 925-8108 
1 Harley Joseph M Jr 513 Johnston St . . 354-6794 

Harley Robert Jr 2159 Brogdon St . . . 352-8561 

1 Ham Lonnie M 2123 Louis Mills Blvd 
4 Harper Grady H 2262 Formosa Cir 

Brunswick 265-4845 

2 Harper Jackson C PO Box 3935 234-7532 

2 Harrell Anne E 623 E 52 St 355-7848 

1 Harrell Tamela A 623 E 52 St 355-7848 

3 Harriott Carey W 401 Johnston St ... 355-5563 
1 Harris Beverly C 501 W 42 St 236-7362 

Harris Carla F PO Box 332. 

Hinesville 876-6348 

1 Harris Charlene 1905 Tuskegee St 233-9494 

1 Harris Edmund J 911 Whitaker St 

1 Harris Elaine 304 White Bluff Ave 925-8623 

4 Harris Frederica 1219 E 41 St 236-1093 

4 Harris Kathryn J 1944 Speir St 354-4586 

1 Harris Kristie R 21 E 39 233-9435 

1 Harris Mary E 1909 Deleware Ave .... 232-0534 
1 Harris Patricia 1509 Wooten Rd 

Augusta 736-5051 

Harris Michael A 
1 Harris Peter K 12409 Largo Apt208 . . 925-1795 

1 Harris Roger C 204 Holiday Cir 925-7358 

2 Harrison Barbara WHO Croatan St . . . 355-7250 

1 Harrison Mary E PO Box 8511 236-3079 

Harry Lawrence E 1 Lavida Ct 925-6825 

4 Hart Gail F 124 Steerforth Rd 897-3067 

Hart John J 10714 Abercorn Ext .... 964-7024 
Harte Ann Eliz 1622 E 51 St 355-9646 

2 Hartley Stephen M 514 E 63 St 355-8423 

R Hartsough Charles Apt 215 English Oaks 

354-8402 

2 Harvey Gloria A 4 San Anton Dr 925-5342 

3 Harwell Sara S 409 E 48 St 352-2937 



1 Hatch Margaret M 513 McLaws St ... . 355-71 

3 Hathaway David C 10407 White Bluff Rd 

354-0: 

Haworth Robt Paul 2010 Boiling 232-5'] 

4 Hawthorne Vivian P PO Box 313 

Darien 437-4? 

1 Hayman Lester 1406 E 51 355-8l| 

4 Haymans Ellen M 1919 Brogdon St . . . 355-0' 

1 Haynes Patricia L 2004 Cokebury .... 355-6: 1 
Haynes Ralph O 58 Merrydell 925-6^ 

2 Haynie Jeanne S 5111 Pineland Dr 

2 Headley Marvin C 403 E 52 St 352-2f 

1 Healon Debra M 313 Sharondale Rd . . 925-8( 
Healy Edward Thorn 303 E Gaston St Apt E 

232-84 

G Heard Jackson M 516 Tattnall 944-2C 

2 Hearn Paul Jos 314 Wellington Rd ... 897-42 
1 Hearn Ricky D PO Box 180 

Pooler 748-6* 

1 Heath Martha D 

1 Heaton Debra K 483 Nelson Apts .... 354-89 

1 Heddendorf Guy W 5136 Augusta Ave 964-89 
4 Hedrick Christeen 302 Willow Rd 

Hedrick James P 215 Edgewater Rd . 355-8S 

2 Heffernan Jos A 100 W 50 St 232-15 

1 Heidt Nancy L 1134 Creek St 925-16 

1 Heisler Rochelle E 10 Barksdale Dr . . . 925-72 
4 Heitman Nancy L 400 Wilmington Is . 897-26 

2 Heller Warren M 1147 Maribob Cir ... 354-25 

3 Helmey Ginny Emma 19 Hickory Dr . 964-50 
2 Helmey Michael W 1202 Winston Ave . 354-44 

4 Helmly Karen 1547 E 52 St 355-52 

1 Helmly Rachel E 503 Myrtle La Hins . 897-37 

1 Helmuth Mark U PO Box 6334 355-84 

2 Henderson Bobbi J 4721 Sprlnghill Rd 

354-19 

3 Henderson Glenn C 1513 Whitney Rd . 352-39 
1 Henderson Melodie 12409 Largo Apt 

1 Henderson Rebecca 202 E 45 St 233-69J 

2 Henderson Richard 417 E 61 St 354-02] 

2 Henderson Susannah 111 E 49 St 232-29 

1 Hendrix Carole W 1463 Dael Dr 352-13 

1 Hendrix John M 2331 Toussaint Ave . 355-05 

2 Hendry Dorothy C 1612 Queensbury . 354-97 
1 Hendry William C 6 Canterbury Cir . . . 925-38 
1 Hennessee Debra J Rtl Box 25A 

Richmond Hill 756-22 

Hennessee James F 
1 Henninge Jeffrey M 118 Chatsworth . . 897-38 

4 Henry Caroline C 13113 Largo Dr 925-25 

1 Henry Fannie E 1006 Lynah St 234-05 

2 Henry Jeffrey N 1301 Montogomery Crossroe 

354-26 

4 Hepner Freddie A 2113 Beaumont Dr . 355-25 

3 Herbert Patricia D PO Box 9134 232-76 

4 Herman Brenda L 455 Mall Blvd 355-48 

1 Herman Donald Myer 416 E 53 St ... 352-34 

1 Hernandez Gerardo 114 E 53 St 352-91 

1 Hernandez Luis C 701 Beech wood Dr . 925-13 

1 Hernandez Manuel J 114 E 53 St 352-91 

1 Herndon John G 107 W Jones St 233-07 

4 Herring Joseph R 511 Howard St 232-03 

3 Hester Wendy M 1203 Brightwood Dr . 355-65 

3 Hewitt Jane W 3246C Dwayne Ct 354-18 

4 Hewitt Wm H Jr 118 Vernonburg Ave . 352-03 

1 Hey ward Cynthia L 6 Feeley Ave .... 236-67 
Hickman Pamela L 38 Silverstone Cir 

355-57 

4 Hiers Norma R 4711 Ogeechee Rd . . . 236-40' 

3 Hiers Steve A 3207 Bannon Dr 354-40 

4 Hiers Warren W 6726 Key St 355-70- 

2 Higgins Mary A 52 Jameswood Ave . . . 355-26 

1 Higgins Peter E 52 Jameswood Ave . . . 355-26 
4 Higgs Michael J 12520 Kingwood Dr . . 925-26i 
4 Hightower George E 125 Welwood Dr . 925-58 
J Hildreth Michelle 

2 Hill Christine D Rtl Box 200 

Rincon 754-37! 

1 Hill David Brian Apt 25G 10714 Abercorn 

354-70 

1 Hill Deborah Diana 2101 Louisiana Ave 

236-89 

1 Hill Donna Fay 6941 Key St 354-22 

4 Hill Patricia A Rtl Box 200 

Rincon 754-37! 

4 Hill Richard R 21 E Gordon St 232-32 

1 Hilliard Sheryl A 113 Herb River Dr . . 355-27i 
1 Hillock Johnny W 28 Ventura Blvd . . . 925-65 



es Hazel R 4750 LaRoche Aptl33 355-2591 
es William E 4750 LaRoche Ave . . 355-2591 

ely Bernard R 53 Villiage Dr 964-7300 

ly Richard P 108 Millward 897-1068 

ly Susan A 138 Andover Dr 355-2483 

K#ies Michael P 5 Kent Ct 355-8239 

jjj nkle Gary Neil 38 Canterbury Cir . . 925-2183 

i5_l ison Leslie M 125 Tibet Apt 104 A 

^ ison Linda M 104A Carriage House Apts 

3tt Robin Rt 5 Box 521 232- 

M sen Steven H 230 E 55 St 352- 

U tch Robert T 1623 Walthour Rd . . . 897- 
E tt Andrew S 1010 E Victory Dr ...234- 

H )bbs David C 318 Phillips Ave 964- 

M )dge Clara H 1502 Price St 234- 

H >dge Dennis S 2021 Speir St 355- 

odges Carlton E 17 Ventura Blvd . . . 925- 

H )dges Chas E Jr Rtl Box 359B 728 

Ddges Cheryl S 3 Lakewood Dr 897- 

J Ddges Daivd E 2010 Colonial Dr . . . . 355- 

Ddges Eliz P 221 E 55 St 352- 

Ddges Eloise K 17 Ventura Blvd .... 925- 
odges Gary A 2125 New York Ave . . 236- 

odges Sandra K 13 Altman Dr 234- 

odges Tonita 102 Cantyre St 964 

odges William L 61 17 Garrard Ave . . 352- 
offman Jennifer 102 E Liberty St . . . 233 
ogg Anneliese 1222 Lexington Ave . . 354 
bhnerlein Carole 2829 Aimar 354 



ohnerlein Julie D 210 E 60 St 354 

ohnerlein Pat Ann 8614 Cresthill . . . 352 
olbrook David R 16 Greenbriar Dr . . 925 

olcomb Dean A 314 Memorial 876 

olland Connie S 302 Talmadge Ave . 233 
olland Debra L Box 794 

Pooler 748 

olland Ermyne W 1720 E 58 St .... 355 

olland Jean R 1214 E 60 St 355- 

lolland Lisa M 120 Monica Blvd 925 

Holland Nolan B 8 Friartuck 925 

^olliday William B 203 E 64 St 355- 

Hollinger Wallace 10611 Abercorn Apt30 

925 

lollingsworth W B 23 Lindwood .... 255 
Holioway Rebecca L 1716 Holly Ave . 232 
-tolman Gerald L Rt 1 Box 216C 

Midway 884 

rlolman Janis R Rt 1 Box 216 

Midway 884 

Holmen Karl A 406 E Hall St 232 

Holmes Dorothy 1309 Jefferson St . . . 234 
Hood John S III 34 Althea Parkway . . 354 
Hood Joseph K 1517 Audubon Dr . . . 232 
Hood Julieta E PO Box 743 

Pooler 748 

Hood Shirley Ann 1403 E 39 St 233 

iHooper Dewilla G 601 E 51 St 352 

Hoover Carol Lee 2012 Cokebury Dr . 355 

Hoover Orville C 515 Early St 355 

Hopkins Paul w Jr 8505 Lyn Ave .... 355 
Hopkins Ronnie Lee 201B W 42 St ... 234 
Hopkins Wlliam L 100 Mc Laws St . . . 355 

Hopper Dessie A Rt 4 Box 73B 925 

Hopper Michael S HHB/l/13thFA HAAF 
Hord Raymond N 2505 Alabama Ave . 233 

Horgan Martha R 117 E 65 St 354 

Home Margaret M 734 E 4 St 355 

Home Peggy M 1605 Walthour Rd . . . 897 
Horner Sharon Dee 1615 E Henry St . 232 
Homkohl Anna R 106 W Chestnut 

Pooler 748 

Hornstein Nathan M 6401 Habersham . 355 

Horovitz Paul M 4625 Sussex PI 355 

Horton Barbara T 1405 E 55 St 355 

Horton Carolyn S 1814 E 60 St 355 

Hoton Melissa M PO Box 127 
Yemassee SC 

Horton Thomas T 1814 E 60 St 355 

Hoskins Sarah B 4629 SYlvan Dr .... 352 

Houk John B 9400 Abercorn 355 

Howard Deborah 

Howard Donald C Apt 193 12409 Largo Dr 
Howard Kenneth N 116 S Lucian Cir . 352 
Howard Kenneth R 8522Creighton PI . 355 
Howard Sandra L 1804 Barnard St . . . 236 
Howell Kathleen K 425 E 56 Apt A . . 352 
Howell Sheryl O Rtl Bx 299 Lt 36 . . . 964 



3202 
2885 
4593 
5630 
7550 
6805 
5713 
8036 
3246 
3969 
0130 
0247 
8036 
1635 
1278 
5754 
7681 
3241 
3668 
■4401 
2723 
0306 
6300 
8985 
7813 

7502 
5146 
5363 
6074 
7826 
8847 

7126 
8483 
3034 

2057 

2057 
6829 
3610 
9960 
8804 

0011 
3924 
0623 
9455 
7804 
9490 
7761 
7189 
3610 

8540 
0855 
5191 
3822 
7882 

4864 
7423 
1113 
3337 
9997 



9997 
7173 

1501 



4552 
1143 
6779 
4460 
2965 



1 Howsm Gwendolyn 315 W 40 St 232-1964 

1 Huber C.iMirrm. I 10/ Hopecrest .... 355-0219 

2 Huddleston Linda R 10ol2 Abercorn . 925-4967 
2 Hudson Cadillac V 2225 E Victory . . . 355-5297 

2 Hudson < I Kitigwood ..925-6691 
4 Hudson J .it i- H J 1 Rt 1 B .... 826-5388 
4 Hudson PhylllS Q 1 10 H.nUn Or ... i VI 1 199 
1 Hudson Shirley R 12L.04 KlngWOOd ■ , 925 ' 

j huii Margaral A J Loach D* 352-2994 

3 Huiihes Carol Lee 8/ 1 1 I I. irk..- Ave ... 355-3127 

1 Hughes Cynthia IS Raleigh Di 152-4918 

1 Hulette Prisiill.i R1 2 Bo* 450 

Bloomlngdale 748-4890 

1 Hulette Stevie T Rt 2 Box 450 

Bloomingdale 748-4890 

1 Huling Vicki S Rtl Box 3671 826-2191 

Humphrey Charles J 24 Croatan St . . . 355-1877 
1 Humphrey John C 1322 Brightwood Dr354-5302 

Humphrey John D PO Box 3761 

1 Humphrey Robert E 109 E 65 St .... 355-7527 

4 Humphries Debra M 2620 HWY 80 . . . 234-4049 

2 Humphries Julie E 1235 E 50th St . . . 354-7589 
1 Huncke Deborah B 9111 White Bluff A46 

354-0784 

1 Hunley Marion B 8616 Creighton PI . . 355-9002 

1 Hunnicutt Donna S Rt 1 

Statesboro 842-2898 

Hunnicutt John O 89 Oglethorpe PI . . 352-9461 
Hunt Paul R 403 Woodley Rd 925-8131 

2 Hunter Deborah A 702 E 32nd 234-9956 

2 Hunter Juliann R 1519 Buckingham 352-4504 

1 Hunter Kim Allison 125 Jacquelyn Dr 355-8416 

2 Hunter Lillie A 203 Buckhalter Rd . . . 234-7019 
4 Hunter Melanie K 203 Buckhalter Rd . 234-7019 

3 Hunter Thomas B 203 Buckhalter Rd . 234-7019 

2 Huskisson John T 8 Leach Dr 355-0684 

1 Hussey Barbara 12211 Bedford Dr . . . 925-4593 
1 Hutson Pamela K 21 East 39 St 233-9435 

1 Hutto Cheryl Ann 1024 Sheryl Ave . . 897-3330 
Hutto Lloyd C 1024 Sheryl Ave 897-3330 

4 Hyman Mary C Rt 3 Box 343 355-8376 

I 

2 Ibarra John M 30 Anderson 

Ft Stewart 767-4688 

3 lino Shoji 2248 Vicksburg 355-1197 

2 llami Hassan 1504 Rosewood Dr 355-8619 

2 lllingworth Karen 165 Spanish Villa Apts 

354-2734 

1 locovozzi Kim Leon 4619 Sylvan Dr . . 352-4206 

3 Irelan Jimmie G 7 Arlington Apts .... 352-8176 
1 Irving Angela F 1613 Glenridge Dr . . . 233-9093 

J 

4 Jachens Richard H 1606Queensbury St 354-1656 

1 Jackson Dorothy 4750 LaRoche Ave . 355-2388 

2 Jackson Gary A Rt 3 Box 605A Whitfield 

355-3632 

Jackson George T PO Box 9417 352-7077 

1 Jackson James W Rt 2 Box 130 

Rincon 826-5493 

3 Jackson Jerry O 10611 Abercorn Apt 26 

925-9224 

G Jackson Marilyn J 54A Lamara Apts . 352-7975 

4 Jackson Stephen E 2749 Kingsway . . . 352-0886 
Jacobs Douglas M 51 Ellis Ct 354-6371 

4 Jacobs Glenda R 51 Ellis Ct 

2 Jacobs Norma G 605 W 39 St 234-8443 

1 Jacobsen Niles P HQ SPT CO 24th MED BN 

4 James Charles R 5 Acorn Ct 925-1869 

1 Jarriel Linda B 2 Chelsea Dr 236-2518 

1 Jarriel Susan M 116 Vamedoe Ave . . . 964-5286 
1 Jarriel Valerie S 9237 Garland Dr .... 354-6438 

1 Jaudon Kidron 5106 Skidaway Rd . . . 355-1054 

2 Jeffers Rabun J 19 Monica Blvd 925-7005 

G Jelks Laura C 14 Rockwell Ave S . . . . 925-5644 

Jenkins Benjamin S PO Box 13546 Safeco I 

352-7307 

Jenkins Edgar Jr PO Box 9105 352-8323 

3 Jenkins Jeffrey A 2209 Daffin Dr 354-7418 

Jenkins Johnnie M Rt 1 Box 15 

Rincon 826-2102 

3 Jenkins Kimberly L 731 E 44 St Aptl 352-3233 

1 Jenkins Kimberly T Rt 6 Box 202A Whitmarsh 

897-2069 



Pooler 748-4748 

2 Jenkins Patricia P 8505 Waters Rd ... 233-8513 

1 Jenkins Rebecca A 340 Bunting Dr . . . 236-8607 

2 Jenkins Deborah J 126 Red Cedar Cir . 925-4875 
2 Jennings James C 10305 Middleground Apt 21 

925-5825 

1 Jennings Phillip E 126Red Cedar Cir . . 925-4875 

1 Jennings Richard E 545 Columbus Dr . 354-3054 

2 Jensen Jenmarie 31 Diana Dr 355-2445 

Johns Maria T PO Box 3627 Sta B ... 236-7164 

1 Johnson Anita 424 Baldwin Cir 352-4152 

1 Johnson Barbara Jill Traynor Ave . . 354-1581 

1 Johnson Cheryl V 610 E 33 St 234-6897 

1 Johnson Cornelia K 202 E 48 St 234-9937 

1 Johnson Daniel J 47B Lamara Apts . . . 354-8955 
1 Johnson Deborah S 9902Ferguson 

3 Johnson Donna L 113 Keystone Dr . . 355-3748 

4 Johnson Elizabeth PO Box 185 748-4160 

1 Johnson Finley W 424 Baldwin Cir ... 352-4152 
1 Johnson James M 523 Jackson Blvd . . 354-8256 

1 Johnson James L 2612 1 3 St 964-8325 

1 Johnson James Y 13330 Chesterfield . 925-1985 

Johnson Jesse L PO Box 110 

RichmondHill 756-3531 

1 Johnson Julie E 227 Groveland Cir ... 354-3409 

2 Johnson Karen R 616 Beauregard St . . 354-9264 
1 Johnson Kelli Ann 301 Turnberry St . . 964-4246 

Johnson Kennette D 8505Waters Apt84352-8371 

1 Johnson Kim G 2016 Alabama Ave . . . 233-5590 

2 Johnson Kimberly G 12012 Middleground M104 

882-4511 

Johnson Laura L 3807 Bull St 233-2953 

3 Johnson Linda T 810 E 32 St 234-0375 

1 Johnson Marcia R 621 Williamsburg Rd S 

925-9378 

1 Johnson Olivia D 1010 Carter St 236-7782 

1 Johnson Patrick E 2251 E 62 St 354-0775 

1 Johnson Richard A Athletic Department 

1 Johnson Robert E 115 E 48 St 234-7864 

1 Johnson Robin Eliz 204 Appleby Rd . 964-0510 
1 Johnson Samuel R 1629 Chevy Chase . 233-3861 

4 Johnson Terry Ann 19 Windsor Arms .925-4978 
1 Johnson Thomas K 9902Ferguson 354-6003 
1 Johnston Frank T 1912 E 63 St 352-0128 

1 Jones Beverly L 23 Chatham St 352-2917 

3 Jones Carmen L 1412 Bel Aire Dr . . . . 236-0893 

2 Jones Charles R 136 Winchester Dr . . . 897-2396 

1 Jones Cheryl Ann 2207 Boiling St ... . 236-2143 

2 Jones Cynthia D 1014 Carter St 236-6725 

1 Jones Dan T 17 Flinn 354-8842 

2 Jones Deborah L 1230 Collin St 236-4598 

Jones Earl W 305 Wendy Hill Rd .... 897-2850 

4 Jones Frederick A 724 W 44 St 232-5596 

1 Jones Gwendolyn M 2605 Florence St 232-7226 

1 Jones Hazel L Rt 5 Box 61 863-4385 

1 Jones Henreitta F 639 E 39 St 355-6538 

1 Jones Jacquelin D 801 W Victory Dr . . 233-3739 

1 Jones Judith A 64 Hily Ave 352-1502 

4 Jones Mary Louise 1510 Queensbury . 354-3887 
1 Jones Michael J 1617 Cloverdale Dr . . 233-9451 
1 Jones Robert M 4711 Ogeechee Ltll2 233-2928 
4 Jones Sam Louis 14 Kingman Ave .... 964-6523 
4 Jones Samuel F Rt 2 Box 430 Lt 8 

Bloomingdale 748-0687 

1 Jones Sharon Kay 413 Arlington Rd . . 925-8510 

2 Jones Shelia L 141 E 61 St Aptl4 .... 354-5280 
Jones Susan Brown PO Box 14025 . . . 355-7586 

2 Jones Terry C 2018 Harmon St 

2 Jones Wanda R 2210 Hawthorne 234-7478 

2 Jordan Richard L 47 Richmond Dr . . . 354-8169 
2 Jordan Wm L Jr Rt 5 Box 577 LtlO . . 964-0444 

2 Jordison Patricia 10612 Abercorn AptB9 

925-6739 

D Joyner Jacqueline 316 E Park Ave . . . 234-4950 

3 Judkins Holland B 17 Barnett Dr .... 355-0644 

1 Juhl Christine L PO Box 322B Sta A 

4 Jurgensen Joseph H 321 E 60 St 355-0271 

K 

2 Kack Richard E Jr 312 E Charlton . . . 232-3652 

Kaigler Michael A 1935 Mitchell 234-5459 

1 Kammsky Samuel L 4744 Fairfax Dr . 352-9774 

1 Kantziper Joel S 120 Andover Dr .... 354-1826 
4 Kapp Suzanne O 812 Wilmington Is Rd 897-1342 

2 Kaufmann Robert 10 Ave of Pines . . . 352-7724 
1 Kawa Nancy Jo 105 W Oglethorpe . . . 236-6327 

Kearns Joseph W 5513 Emory Dr . . . . 354-1763 
1 Keck Gregory E 720 Old Mill Rd .... 925-6847 



4 Keele Laura Jean 12409 Largo Aptl51 489-4 
1 Keenan Kristen A 27 Col Estill Dr . . . . 354-9 
3 Keener Lillian G 119 N Deborah St 

Jesup 427-2 .pi 1 



925-K 
925-5 to 
925-7'. jj4» 
232-51 
897-2( 



354-06 
354-32 
355-65 



Keich Ernest W 25 Canterbury Cir . 
4 Kellett Angela E 313 Montclair Blvd 
1 Kelley David Keith 304 Willow Rd . 
1 Kelley Helen Eliz 118 Greenfield Dr 

3 Kelley Timothy M 102 Grosvenor Rd 

4 Kelly Christina V 829 E 39 St 233-2' 

Kelly Joseph D Jr 212 Oxford Dr . . . . 352-2; 

1 Kelly Mark H 1402 Queensbury St . . . 355-31 

2 Kelly Stephen G 203 Wheeler St 354-1: 

1 Kemp Kevin Mark 12409 Largo 925-5 

4 Kemp Thomas C Jr PO Box 14038 . . . 354-3 

3 Kendrick David C 323 E 50 St 352-U' 

Kendrick Malcolm L 12408 Woodley 925-8! 

3 Kennedy Bobby C 12579 Deerfield . . . 925-5C 
1 Kennedy Denise 2210 Atlantic Ave . . . 236-8! 
1 Kennedy Jacquelyn 455 Mall Blvd . . . 352-2' 
1 Kennedy Janet L 77 Lee Ave 964-1! 

1 Kennedy Joan Marie 77 Lee Ave 964-1! 

4 Kennedy Johnnie G 1705 E 31 St .... 234-37 

2 Kennedy Lisa A 2017 Speir St 355-5! 

2 Kennedy Thomas E 45 Carlton Rd . . . 897-K 

4 Kent Shirley 12448 Largo Dr 925-22 

2 Kerr William K 109 Margatha Dr 355-1* 

4 Kersey Glenn E 1115 Cornell Ave .... 354-7S 

1 Kersten Jonathan D 2356Toussaint St 354-6? 

2 Keshavarz Akbar 10305 Middleground 

3 Kessler Barbara S 12A Lamara Apts . 
1 Kessler Frank A 1352 Lavon Ave . . . 

Kessler Geo L 1352 Lavon Ave 355-6 

1 Kessler Kay Caryn 103 Dombey Ct . . . 897-12 

Ketterman Robert I Rt 1 Box 265B . . 964-75' 

2 Kieffer Gwendolyn Box 314 

Springfield 754-3? 

1 Kieffer Virginia S PO Box 204 

Springfield 754-63 

2 Kiene Chas A III 207 Van Nuys Blvd . 925-87 

1 Killorin Clare D PO Box 536 

Savannah Beach 786-42 

2 Killorin Elizabeth PO Box 536 

Savannah Beach 786-42 

1 Killorin Geo P Jr 5510 Waters Rd .... 355-46 

3 Kilpatrick Nancy E 2248 Mason Dr . . . 354-05 

2 Kinder Teddy M 5 Hermitage Ct 925-16 

3 King Barbara D 420B E Charlton St . . 234-55 

1 King Elizabeth A 1309 Lavon Ave . . . 355-57 

2 King Gail McCoy 9400 Abercorn Ext . 354-88 
King James David 2101Countryside Dr 355-14 

2 King Karen Ann 605 Rivers End Dr . . 354-00 
1 King Kaye S PO Box 254 

Bloomingdale 748-77 

1 King Kimberly Kay 12409 Largo Dr . . 925-46 

1 King Leonard C 40 Main St 964-19 

2 King Nancy 12409 Largo Apt 88 .... 925-84 
King Patrick B 2101 Countryside Dr . 355-14 
Kinsaul James R Jr 404 Cranman Dr 

2 Kinzie Christine G 501 Wau Bun Dr 
2 Kirby James R 12405 Woodly Dr . . 

2 Kirby Johnny Wade 12 Parkwood Dr 
1 Kirkland Linda S 805 Abercorn 234-89 

4 Kirkland Robert C 1810 Ronda St . . . 232-12 
4 Kitchens Dee K 9111 White Bluff .... 352-27 

3 Kitchens Thresa M 2502 Florida Ave . 236-00 
1 Kitchings Allison 553 Suncrest Blvd . . 897-43 

Klein Sue Ann 13216 Spanish Moss Rd925-22 

4 Klug Virginia I 

1 Knapp Steven D 504 San Anton Dr . . . 925-76 

2 Knight Charles J 2309 E 40 St 232-81 

1 Knight Karen E 15 Pinewood Ave .... 355-27 

3 Knight Lee B Jr 8 Labrea Blvd 925-97 

3 Knight Willie Mae 2240 Gable St 233-37 

3 Knisley Sandra 9400 Abercorn Aptl28 355-19 

Kobleur Jos C 

Koch Susan A B Davidsons Tra Pk 82 . 876-67 

3 Kooden Barbara R 305 Stuart St 355-36 

Koontz Russell C 9223 Garland Dr . . . 355-20 

1 Kormanik Kun Suk College Inn Apt 201A 

925-83 

4 Kovalein Pamela J 617 E 37 St 232-34 

4 Kraft Jonathan B 9400 Abercorn Apt 558 

354-47 

1 Krauss Leonard J 2215 Armstrong Dr . 

Kunka Robert J 313 Sunderland Dr . . 

4 Kunka Theresa R 313 Sunderland Dr . 

4 Kusmik Karen P 420 E Macon St .... 



354-45 
925-85 
925-60 
355-75 



354-72' 
352-36 
925-90 
233-38 



acabe Oscar C PO Box 136 
llnesville 

icy Rebecca L 75 Rio Rd 925-1411 

idson Rosella M 601 E 37 St 232-7574 

lin David C 

lin M Debra T 4916 LaRoche Ave . . 354-0387 
lird Helen M 1428 S Camden Clr ... 355-9892 
lird Michael J 1428 S Camden Clr . . 355-9892 
lird Robert M 1428 S Camden Cir . . 355-9892 
imb Carolyn Lane PO Box 816 

)arien 437-4545 

jmb Gregory M 112 Montclair Blvd . 925-7890 

amb James D 722 E 57 St 355-4588 

amb JOhn J 722 E 57 St 355-4588 

amb William R 722 E 57 St 355-4588 

amhut Lester G 213 E 66 St 354-4663 

amson Michael J 9221 Garland Dr . . 354-6842 

ance Michael J 705 DeRenne 355-6473 

andolt Richard J 12509 Woodley . . . 925-7669 
ane Gerald C PO Box 731 

barien 437-4922 

h ane Hallie C 3227 Woodlawn Dr . . . . 354-7697 
.ane Jacquelyn S 1430 Cloverdale Dr . 234-5830 

ane James C 11001 Largo Dr 352-2835 

.angston Connie L 9006 Harmon Bluff 355-4224 
.angston Jan F 1213 Brightwood Dr . 355-4682 
.angston Susan D 9006 Harmon Bluff 355-4224 
.angston Teresa K 8420 Whitfield . . . 352-2346 

anier Cheri L 728 E 51 St 354-7611 

anier Kathy L 5614 Jan St 355-9886 

.anier Lila L PO Box 1324 234-7060 

.anier Randall C 1525 E 51 St 355-7677 

anier William G 225 E 52 St 352-3727 

.anier Zell Maree 609 Abercron AptlOG 

232-4360 

.app Rebecca L 11101 Largo Dr 925-9370 

_ariscy Martin H 16 Lansing Ave .... 354-1899 
.ariscy William L 7 Mallard Rd 

ilton Head 785-2486 

.ariscy Winifred 16 Lansing Ave 354-1899 

_aros John DUO Van Nuys Blvd .... 925-6076 

_aves John P 4423 Lilac Ave 354-1553 

_avine Devane P Rt 1 Box 316A 

Claxton 739-1146 

_awhorne Suzanne P 8 Kent Ct 354-2719 

_awless Michael V 321 E DeRenne . . . 355-5092 
awson Margaret R 112 Spanish Villa . 925-9027 
Lawton Gloria S 601 W 54 St Apt 82 
Le Phuong Quang 2 Pine Hurst PI .... 964-5687 
Le Thang Quang Pinehurst 2 
Leach Agnes P 11 Habersham St 

Ft Stewart 876-6042 

Leaf Robert R 7209 Tropical Way . . . 897-1555 

Ledbetter Cecelia 1702 Stillwood 925-2788 

Lee Charles R Rt 1 Box 598 

! RichmondHill 727-2558 

Lee Christopher C 502 E 57 St 352-3590 

( Lee Judith D 221 C E Taylor 233-0347 

'Lee Lawrence E 17 Price St 234-9992 

Lee Marilyn 1427 Eleanor St 233-7520 

Lee Rudolph N 5 Royal Inn Ct 

Lee Walter R 11014 White Bluff 355-7592 

Lee Wanda Thomas 801 Carter St .... 236-9168 

Leggett Celeste C 2312 Fleet St 354-1164 

Lemon Howard E 26 Burnt Tree Ct . . 925-1682 
Lennon Ernest A PO Box 747 

Hinesville 884-2533 

Lentz Timothy E 1610 E 59 St 355-6139 

Leonard Christina 101 Carriage House 

Leonard David A 125 Tibet Apt 101F 355-3745 

Leonard Kathleen C 1524 Forsyth Rd 354-4353 

Leonard Kathryn L 12419 Northwood 925-1266 

Leonard Stephen S 916 Howard 

Leopold Peter L 1617 Foxhall Rd . . . . 355-2551 

Lester Paul H 11012 Williamsburg . . . 354-8609 

Letchas Mary 611 E 36 St 236-7866 

Letchworth Debra L 8401 Royal Oak . 354-4957 
Leung Kwok Sun 10801 Middleground 925-6022 
Leverett William P Rt 1 Box 117 W 

RichmondHill 756-2358 

Lewers Gary J Rt 1 Box 196 

Bloomingdale 748-7395 

Lewis Danny R 100 Pine Valley Rd . . 355-0588 
Lewis Donna L 

Lewis Janet A 9400 Abercorn 354-5274 

Lewis Loren R 918 E 36 St 233-6758 



1 Lincoln Deborah A PO Box 6182 .... 3V 

2 Lincoln Margaret S 12424 Deerfleld . . 92'-. / 190 
2 Lincoln Win R III 'j906 Beverly St . . . 234-3721 
1 Llndblad Billie S 36 Varnedoe Ave . . . 964-5503 
R Llndblad Rubin L J 10705Whlte Bluff 352 8930 
4 Lindsay Donald J 124JS Largo Dl ... 925-2769 

1 Linthiclm Violet M 539 |«i kton Blvd 154 2957 
4 Lmthlcum Chris M 539 Jackson Blvd . 354-2957 

2 Llnthlcum James H 539 Jackson Blvd . 354-2957 
Llpplncott Tryon K 2114 Teresa Rd . 354 

1 Lepsey Phyllis E 1015V: Carroll St ... 232-6394 

1 Llpsky Allen F 10714 Abercorn 

1 Little Barbara E 5501 Woodland Dr . . 352-9959 

1 Lively Ronald C 330 Manor Rd 232-7361 

4 Lloyd Debra Box 7268 

Garden City 964-6534 

1 Lloyd Mary Ellen 404 Columbus Dr . . 155-7790 
1 Logan Debroah Lee 503 Red Oak Rd . 925-7903 
1 Logan James E 2129 E Auburn St ... . 236-0006 

Logan John E 12409 Largo Apt 4 ... 354-1762 
1 Long Debra J 12503 Woodley Rd .... 925-7656 

1 Long George C Jr Rt 5 Box556 964-4108 

Long Geraldine M 1817 E 59 St 354-0304 

4 Long Gwendolyn S 658 E 34 St 236-7523 

2 Long Kathy E 6 Parkwood Dr 354-3258 

1 Long Patricia S 10612Abercorn AptBl 925-8747 

2 Long Thomas Hugh 1905 E 64 St .... 355-7992 

1 Long Wendy Kay 501 Windsor Rd ... 925-5103 

3 Longwater Edwin 3808 Harmon St . . . 352-3465 

2 Lopez Shirley Ann 8 Canterbury Cir . . 925-5195 

2 Lord Cynthia C 420 Tanglewood Rd . . 925-8585 
Lott George Wm 2200 E Victory Dr . . 355-4768 

1 Love Angela K Rt 4 Box 432E 925-3409 

3 Love James Marvin 2249 Mason Dr . . . 355-1154 
Love Patricia D Rt 4 Box 447A 925-2668 

2 Lowe Pamela L 2325 E 37 St 233-0401 

2 Lowenthal Stephani 527 Tibet Ave Apt 104 

925-7209 

2 Lowery Deborah A 517 E 49 St 352-9334 

1 Lowman Glennis L 4 N Cherry St 

Bloomingdale 748-4083 

3 Lowther Greta L PO Box 323 

Ridgeland 726-3184 

2 Lowther Susan Rt 1 Box 174 

Ridgeland 726-3203 

3 Loy Robert V 121 Hibisicus Ave 233-7059 

3 Loyd O Harriet 428 Tanglewood Rd . . 925-7642 
1 Lucas Kathleen R 76 S Cromwell Rd . 897-3872 
1 Lum Margaret M 1133 Meridian Dr . . . 354-2479 

4 Luten Norman W 7315 Skidaway .... 354-0128 

1 Lutes Monty Wm 111 Coleraine Dr . . . 964-5819 
4 Lynah Katherine S 404 E 55 St 352-1477 

2 Lynah Mary Ann 6970 Damascus Rd . 352-7408 
4 Lynch Susan Powell 28 Jackson 

Ft Stewart 876-4486 

2 Lynes Barbara N 106 Alpine Dr 352-9396 

3 Lynes Cynthia Rt 1 Box 435 

Bloomingdale 748-0459 

2 Lynes James C 1408 Kingsway 352-7321 

1 Lynn Doug H 11016 White Bluff 925-7911 

2 Lynn Stephen E Jr 2715 Aimar Ave . . 355-5799 

3 Lynn William Eric 1838 Cokesbury Dr 355-2977 
1 Lyon William T Savannah Golf Club 

Lyons Edward Leo Northampton 352-7027 

1 Lyons Jacqueline C5NorthamptonApts 352-7027 

3 Lyons Jane H 712 E 46 St 354-8642 

M 

1 Macher Debra E 9 Reynolds Cir 354-2996 

1 Mack Nancy Lee 255 A Wilder Dr . . . . 236-8911 
Mackey Herbert L 212 Penrose Dr . . . 897-2874 

4 MacLaurin Robert 614 E 44 St 234-3105 

4 Maddox John T 109 Hibiscus Ave .... 232-1728 
3 Maddox William R 530 E 38 St 234-1211 

3 Maddox William C 7614 Ashford Ct . . 355-6469 

2 Maffit Deborah F Box 6 

Walthourville 876-8394 

1 Magee Beth T 12706 Largo Dr 925-1801 

4 Maggioni Philip J 3 E Victory Dr 365-9323 

3 Maggioni Vincent A 33 E Victory Dr . 236-5932 

4 Mahany Deborah A 330 Riverview Dr . 234-8914 
4 Maher Joan F 1704 Stillwood Dr .... 925-1110 

Major George T 1516 Laberte Ct .... 355-2149 
Mallory Cheryl H 1402 Claremont Cr 234-8134 

3 Mallory James H Jr 35 E 66 St 355-2430 

1 Mallory Laverne L 1402 Claremont . . . 234-8134 



2 Mallory Marshall P 1 Noble Glen Dr . . 354-3607 
Malott Dallas E 202 Seminole St .... 354-8315 
Malott Dennis N 202 Seminole St ... . 354-8315 
2 Malphrus Theresa J 103 Darlington . . . 964-1792 
2 Mammele Suzanne M 13012 Largo Dr . 925-2820 
4 Manet Lawrence P 29 W 49 St 232-1504 

1 Mangan Charles G 406 E 51 St 352-0772 

2 Manigo Arthur L 1601 E 59 St 352-2543 

3 Manning Brenda W 2340A Bayberry . . 748-7502 
2 Marburger Debbie A 1023 Mohawk St 925-4756 
1 Marinko Jo Marie Box 1323 

Savannah Beach 971-9012 

Marjenhoff Bruce R 11610 Willis Dr . . 925-8364 

1 Marjenhoff Jana H 2233 Waltz Dr . . . . 355-0575 

1 Markesteyn Janice 30Silverstone Cir . . 355-2439 

Marklew Patrick J 617 McLaws St . . . 352-0396 

1 Martin Bobbi L Rt 2 Box 497 

Bloomingdale 748-4813 

2 Martin Cheryl L 5641 Lafitte Dr 354-4680 

1 Martin Gregory A 2222 Ridgewood Rd 354-7458 

3 Martin Gwendolyn C PO Box 111 

RichmondHill 756-3789 

4 Martin J Douglas 8 Warren Dr 964-1859 

2 Martin Jane V 906 Goebel Ave 352-9569 

1 Martin Joseph G 318 E 64 St 354-4599 

3 Martin Mary R 113 E 40 St 234-3524 

Martin Sandra 1014 W 50 St 233-5924 

4 Martin Vickie L 12409 Largo Apt 110 

3 Martin William E 5436A Speir St .... 352-8791 

2 Martinez Betty M 10612 Abercorn . . . 925-8588 
1 Mascio Patricia J 806 Windsor Rd .... 925-3383 

1 Mathews Angela L 603 Suncrest Blvd . 897-4096 

2 Mathews Linda D 702 Jackson Blvd . . 354-0694 
2 Matthews John E 12409 Largo Apt 66 925-1413 

2 Matthews Todd M 12350 Mercy Blvd . 925-3301 
1 May Edward Z 24th MED BN HAAF . 352-6101 

3 May Michael T 114 Inca Rd 354-1520 

1 Mayes Mattie A 1531 Chester St 236-2613 

1 Mays Brenda J Rt 2 Box 137A 

Rincon 826-2100 

1 Mazyck Eula Lee 1900 Westlake Ave . 234-4517 

1 McAleer Derek Wm 1312 Lavon Ave . . 354-8497 
3 McAuliffe James P 21 16 Mason Dr . . . 354-9649 

2 McBrayer Thomas E 30 Skyline Dr . . . 355-3291 
2 McBride Fred S 97 Schley Ave 925-8292 

McBurney Paul D 910 Quacco Rd ... 925-2979 
R McCallum Caroline 2410 Salcedo Ave 355-3895 

1 McCann Sylvia T 

2 McCarr Valerie D Rt 1 Box 376 964-8054 

McCarty Joe A 708 Dyches Dr 355-7078 

3 McCarty Linda N 708 Dyches Dr .... 355-7078 

2 McClelland T Russ 107 Juniper Cir ... 925-6450 

3 McCorkle Dorothea 126 Skidaway Mobil Estates 

784-6453 

1 McCorkle Jack M 132D E 63 St 352-4814 

1 McCorkle Nancy M 118 Suncrest Blvd 897-3265 

1 McCormick Catherine 1915 E 62 St . . 355-4042 

3 McCoy Wm Reynolds 117 Red Cedar 925-5344 

McCrary James D 10612 Abercorn 964-8611 

1 McCray Bruce F 3709 Skidaway Rd . . 354-6060 

2 McCreery Greg P 113 Riverview Rd . . 897-2862 

3 McCuen Edwin James 4 Harlan Dr ... 355-4628 
1 McCullough Joey B 416 Turnberry St . 964-0794 
1 McDougald Brenda J 125 Ventura Blvd 925-7279 
1 McDougald Julie L 125 Ventura Blvd . 925-7279 
1 McElroy Kirk A 120 Chatsworth Rd . . 897-4662 

4 McElveen Charles E PO Box 263 

Screven 579-2345 

1 McElveen Richard D 409 E 65 St .... 355-6721 

2 McFadden Ella M 802 E 34 St 234-7729 

1 McGaha Wade A 4C Chatham City Apts964-7674 

1 McGee Paul S 1405 Stillwood Rd .... 925-4141 

2 McGinn Richard P 303 E 44 St 

1 McGirt Linda J 110V? W Duffy St .... 234-7969 

1 McGlohon Kele D 8505 Waters Apt 181354-8144 

2 McGlohon P Kay Rt 3 Box 598 355-7082 

1 McGlohon Timothy S 204 Lewis Dr . . 354-4702 
\ McGowan John F III 10 W Duffy St . . 232-2406 

McGowan Terry M 126 E 53 St 352-0500 

1 Mcintosh Sarah A Rt 1 Box 340 884-2510 

\ Mclntyre Jeanne E 3208 Pierce St ... . 354-6066 

2 Mclntyre Judith A 3208 Pierce St .... 354-6066 

2 Mclntyre Michael W 3208 Pierce St . . . 354-6066 

3 Mclver Sheryl D 1216 E 35 St 234-7538 

3 McKenney Cynthia L 125 Tibet Ave . . 925-5974 

3 McKennie G W Jr 1116 E 41 St 232-2857 

V McKenzie Bennie J 1428 Comer St . . . 234-2892 
I McKenzie Ed M Jr 8610 Lyn Ave .... 355-2698 



4 McKim Janice C 5012 Sandra Dr 352 

1 McKinney Chester B 718 W 51 St . 

1 McKinney Loyse V 718 W 51 St 236- f^\ 

3 McKissack Mary S 39 Merrydell Dr . . . 925- >iey B3fDs 



352-1,. ••'■? 

236->^ 



355- u 



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1 McLaughlin Suzanne 618 E 48 St 

4 McLendon Mary B 619 Windsor Rd . . 925-. i 

4 McLendon Sally P 312 E 66 St 355-, # 

1 McLeod Karen H 213 S Walnut States . 764H #^ |SC 
1 McMichael Donna A 1940 Speir St . . . 355-; jier 
1 McMillan Judy M 2033 E 41 St 234-: jPitft 

1 McMillan Karen A 622 E 48 St 352H •;:: 

2 McNair Daniel H 20 St Catherine St . . 897-; .= • 

3 McNair Jerry L 20 St Catherine St ... 897-J jSafli* 
1 McNamara Michael C 2815 Williams St 354-] $10 
1 McNeal Deborah D 334B E 56 St .... 352-( ,kB< = 
1 McNear Deloris F 8603 Clark Ave .... 355-! 
1 McNeely Timothy W PO Box 144 

Meldrim 748-C 

3 McNeill Joyce M 1133 Shawnee St . . . 354-<L c 

3 McPeters Mary E 8505 Waters Apt 75 . 355-2 
1 McQueen Barbara G 12506 Woodley Rd925H 

1 McTeer Mike S 18 Seneca Rd 355-4 

1 Meding Karen M 129 White Magnolia Cir 

Meehan Thomas 12477 Northwood Rd 925-5 

4 Meek Ronald C 12350 Mercy Blvd . . . 925-1 

1 Meeks Carla 1823 W Broad St 233-9 

1 Meeks DeWayne 449V2 Barnard St 

3 Melewski Edward M 14 Dyches Dr . . . 355-6 #Ci r 
1 Melewski Helen S 14 Dyches Dr 355-6 ore Cha 

1 Mell Linda Maree 2220 Mason Dr .... 354-0 oreOoi 

4 Mellen James C 13 Summit Dr 354-3 ore 

Melton Gary W 2007 Bee Rd 232-7 «or 

2 Menon Sashi K 2 Friertuck Dr 352-4 ore Ed 

3 Menzel Dorothy A 20 Fallowfield .... 355-0 ore -.or 
1 Mercer Joseph 1506 Kings Way 352-1 ore Le 

1 Meredith Eugene K 125Tibet Aptl02A 925-9- ore Lis 

2 Meredith Mary Jo 12409 Largo Apt 103925-8 c-e' 



Mors 
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eney P" 



4 Merk Nancy M Apt 46 12409 Largo . 

Merk Paul D 12409 Largo Apt46 . . . 
4 Merritt Nathaniel PO Box 131 

Walthourville 
2 Messano Anita J 122 Craig Dr 

Methe David Jos 9413 Dunwoody Dr 
2 Metts Rebecca B PO Box 233 

Savannah Beach 



925-1 oreMi 
35 5-61 ire Pa 
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Meyer Marion L 115 Harlan Dr 354-2( ore Z 

. 354-2( pnV 



925-1* 

355-5! KlJi 
355-5! W 
232-6! jgan 
352-04 m 



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2 Meyer Nannette M 115 Harlan Sr . . 
Meyer Robt Steven 12454 Largo Dr 

3 Meyers Jeff Lee 1826 Brogdon St . . 
1 Meyers Lynda Jane 1826 Brogdon St 
1 Michael Dianne K 2017 Krensor St . 
1 Michael Glenda 1224 P&rnell Ave . . 

4 Middleton DeVane K Rt 1 Box 147 

Rincon 826-55 

1 Middleton Harry J 616 E 46 St 236-53 

4 Mikowski S Michael 8 Keystone Dr . . . 354-44 
1 Miles Debbie M 722 E 39 St 236-29 

Miles Frank P PO Box 206 

Pembroke 858-26 

1 Miles James L 16 Merrydell Dr 925-52 

1 Miller Frank E IV 12108 White Bluff . 925-68 

3 Miller James G PO Box 67 232-63 

1 Miller Laurintine 725 E 38 St 233-95 

1 Miller Michael B 2 Elmwood PI 925-33 

1 Miller Susan J 711% Leafmore Dr .... 352-30 
1 Milligan Betty L 

Mills David L 305 Kensington 355-13 

Mills John J 222 E Gwinnett St 233-62 

1 Mills Mark D 313 Osteen St 964-06 

2 Mills Ruth W 305 Kensington Dr 355-13 

Mills William A Jr 1715 E 31 St 234-68 

1 Miltiades Arthur L 8606 Lyn A»/e .... 355-52 
P Miltiades Melissa 318 Kensington Dr . . 355-30' 

4 Milton Barbara J 1909 Hobson Ave . . . 233-281 
Mims Hubert H 1713 Delesseps Ave . . 355-71 

1 Mims Paul E 1619 E 59 St 355-16; 

3 Mincey Brenda B 4Prince Charles .... 355-38(. l 

4 Mingledorff R E Jr 337 E 45 St 352-23: 

4 Miskiewicz Sharon 215 Washington . . . 234-26C 

Miskiewicz Wm R 12012 Middleground925-8i: 
1 Mitchell Barbara Y 4646 Herty Dr ... 352-91* 

3 Mitchell Carol D 4646 Herty Dr 352-911 

1 Mitchell Charles 

1 Mitchell Dianne L 334 E 49 St 352-174 

2 Mitchell Jimmy L Rt 1 Box 92A 

Guyton 
1 Mitchell Lauren L 125 Edgewater Rd . 354-192 






■gar 
rrgai 



:- 



hell Minnie L 33 Palmetto Clr 

846-6245 

Robert E 12222 NavaJo Rd 925-4664 

n Robin C 2102 E 62 St 354-9732 

ley Barbara P 2348 Pinetree Rd . . 352-4207 

ley Valencia R 229 W 45 St 233-9414 

ley Victoria J E 15 St 

con 826-5965 

k Madison O PO Box 747 

ler 748-4508 

k Patty Davis PO Box 177 

ibroke 

k Ronella Ann 6512 White Bluff . 352-9635 

k Samuel J 427 Screven Ave 236-3748 

SCh Dean V 512 Johnston St 355-8941 

k Brenda J 18A Chatham City Apts 

roe Bruce D 916 Mims St 897-1735 

roe Judy C 28 Merrydell Dr 925-5104 

lis Leslie 21 Catherine Clr 897-2860 

tgomery Donald 39 Miller Ave 

annah Beach 786-5384 

n Morgan D Rt 2 Box 401 

omlngdale 748-0746 

>ney Mark Erol 2037 Speir St .... 355-5783 
aney Penelope C 9142 Old Montgomery Rd 

355-8889 

>re Bernard L 97 Tall Pine Ave . . . 354-5744 
re Brenda E 97 Tall Pine Ave .... 354-5744 

re Camille B 1510 E 48 St 355-0351 

>re Charles A 10611 Abercorn .... 352-1871 
re Donna C 1119 Marlbob Clr ... 352-1568 
re Donna Marie Rt 1 Box 175C3 

icon 826-5282 

>re Edna P 2501 Hawaii Ave 232-0559 

jre Johnnie M 811A Mills B Lane . 236-8943 

ore Leroy Jr 10611 Abercorn 925-9821 

ire Lisa 2310 Toussalnt Ave 355-1813 

ore Marion G Jr 801 Abercorn .... 236-7888 

ore Mary C 97 Tall Pine Ave 354-5744 

re Patricia A 1620 Winter Dr 233-0916 

ore Patti Ann Rt 1 

nox 686-2272 

ore Richard W 6 Chateaugay Rd . . . 925-8065 
bre Sue Ella 1667 McKlnnon Dr . . . 233-1738 
ore Thomas O Jr Apt 6 Northampton 

ore Travis B 41 1 E 66 St 355-0762 

ore Zeno F Jr 407 Llnwood 925-5566 

ran Wilson W 128 Bishop St 

unswick 265-9691 

rel James S 66 Lynn Ave 964-4218 

rgan Berta Ra 6 Dana Ave 234-8971 

rgan E Mad Jr 9114 Whitfield Ave . 354-6608 
rgan Elizabeth E 105 Commonwealth Ave 

964-4075 

.rgan Eric R 614 Northbrook Rd . . . 925-2801 
•rgan O Helen W 108 Van Nuys Blvd 925-5635 
•rgan Phyllis M 
Drgan Richard P Rt 1 Box 202 

oomingdale 748-4854 

brgan Rob E L Jrl0606Gray Fox Way352-1363 
»rgan Robert K 301 Sunderland Dr . 925-9619 
^rgan Susan U 102 Buckhalter Rd Lt 45 

I 236-2037 

>rgan William F 2 Austin Dr 925-7101 

>rris Cynthia Ann 1938 Bacon Park Dr 

1 355-2534 

>rris James E 415 Woodcliff Dr 354-7917 

>rris Margaret A 634B Burney Dr . . . 236-0428 
>rris Mark Wm 1602 Dean Forrest . . 964-6138 
jrrison Greg H 79 Oglethorpe PI ... 354-6513 
jrrison James E 104 Timberline Dr . 355-1042 

jrrow Selton D Rt 1 Box 298 964-8376 

orrow Selton D Jr 110 White Magnolia Cir 

964-8673 

jrton Wm Chas 603 E 57 St 354-6945 

jseley Josie M 2137 Margery St .... 236-8654 
jsely Carl E 2010Bacon Park Dr . . . 354-8792 

jses Gary W 12 Tanner Dr 355-6362 

Jte Harriet E 12429 Largo Dr 925-2680 

julis Frank C Jr 713 Glenbrook Rd . 925-2737 

julton Sybil W 1531 E 54 St 355-2602 

oylan John G 804 Tavern Rd 925-9256 

uirhead Frank P 12727Golf Club Dr 925-6360 

Jlherin Eleanor K 711 E 44 St 355-9523 

Jller Ernest A 2403 E 37 St 233-2284 

Jller Helen M 120 E 46 St 236-3927 

Jller James W 120 E 46 St 236-3927 

Jller Karl T 418 E 58 c ' 355-8723 



2 Muller Lois A 418 E 58 St 355-8723 

2 Muller Patrick F 2403 E 37 St 233-2284 

2 Muller Paul A 2403 E 37 St 233-2284 

Muller Stephen C 2403 E 37 St 233-2284 

1 Mullls Patricia K 110'/* E Gaston 2JG-1103 

1 Mullls Phillip T 2540 Little John Ct 

355-0293 

1 Munch Dlanne Lynn 323'/? Eugene St . 354-3719 

2 Munn Roy Arthur 11608 Colleen Dr . . 925-4851 

3 Murphy Beverly A 706 W 57 St 236-7960 

Murphy George E Ltl4 Southslde Mob 925-1989 

4 Murphy Helen Marie 429 Arlington Rd 925-6122 

1 Murphy Mary Gene 429 Arlington Rd . 925-6122 
Murphy Robert L Jr 20B W Taylor St . 234 1826 

2 Murphy Thomas J 429 Arlington Rd . . 925-6122 
4 Murphy William M Rt 1 Box 175 

Midway 884-2339 

1 Murray Cherry 609A W Gwinnette Ct . 234-6281 
1 Murray Cynthia D 8505 Waters Rd . . . 355-9071 
4 Murray James V 5601 Jan St 352-1843 

1 Murrell B Anne 24 Flinn Dr 355-4027 

2 Myers Donna J 614 Windsor Rd 925-1797 

1 Myers George J 1300 Lavon Ave 232-6126 

N 

4 Nagy Brian Lee 8 Clarendon Rd 897-1721 

4 Nagy Keith V 8 Clarendon Rd 897-1721 

1 Nagy Susan A 606 Tibet Ave 925-9257 

1 Nair Sasidharan K Rt 1 Box 41B 

Guyton 772-3664 

1 Neal Evelyn M Rt 4 Box 391C 

Neal Grace Enid A 411 Llndwood Rd 925-8313 
Nealon William F 125 E Welwood 925-5810 

Neely Ralph Eugene 1831Walthour Rd 897-3525 

1 Neese Margaret R Rt 6 Box 214 897-2261 

M Neldlinger Craig N 3331 Louis St ... . 354-5043 
1 Neidlinger Eric C 3331 Louis St 354-5043 

1 Neighbors Bobbi A 2121 Vermont Ave 233-1559 

3 Neilsen Norma L 104 Halifax Rd 

2 Nelson Cecil W III 3 Hermitage Ct . . . . 925-1758 

1 Nelson Doris C L 209 E Jones St 233-7822 

1 Nelson Edward Wm 7 Kent Ct 355-5648 

3 Nelson Joseph Wm 625 McLaws St . . . 352-8455 

1 Nelson Joseph 1306 E 68 St 354-0385 

3 Nelson Karen Boles PO Box 1221 .... 236-6372 

1 Nelson Lee E 7 Kent Ct 355-5648 

3 Nelson Melinda C 603 Atkinson Ave . . 234-7134 

1 Nelson Wendy Sue 659 E 37 St 748-6793 

1 Nesblt Pamela C 5809 Falrview Ave . . 355-5155 

1 Nesmith Robin J 1905 Brogdon St . . . 355-1862 
Netherland Wm H 12512 Deerfield . . . 925-6014 

2 Nettles Susan E 602 E Victory Dr 236-4693 

1 Nettles Susan Q PO Box 1225 

Rldgeland 726-3945 

3 Newclty Charles W 9902 Ferguson . . . 354-5467 

2 Newcity Donna L 9902 Ferguson .... 354-5467 

2 Newclty Kathy 1338 E 54 St 355-5514 

2 Newland Paul D 12350 Mercy 925-5028 

4 Newlin Rebecca A Rt 1 Box 248A 

RIchmondHIII 727-2422 

1 Newman Robert S Jr 8710 Cindy Ave . 354-5008 
4 Newsome James L 1847 Brogdon .... 355-5823 

2 Newsome T E 324 Paradise Dr 355-2737 

1 Newton lona M 915 W 39 St 233-5181 

1 Ney Llona Marie PO Box 3791 925-8909 

3 Ng Brenda F Apt 20C 2800 Capital . . . 234-6772 

4 Ng Patrick C 81 Biltmore Rd 897-2649 

1 Ngo Tarn 37 Clark Terrace 352-1151 

1 Nguyen Hal Phuoc 4750LaRoche Apt91233-4319 

1 Nguyen Nam Phuoc 4750LaRoche 354-3357 
4 Nichols Edith C 5727Sweetbriar Cir . . 354-4261 

2 Niemiec Edward M 1827 Cokesbury Dr 354-3675 
1 Niven Larry R 154 Rommel Ave 964-4440 

1 Nix Cynthia R Rt 1 Box 99 

Midway 884-2812 

2 Nixon Barbara A 2326 Shirley Dr .... 352-7689 
1 Noble Alisa O Rt 1 Box 254A 

Bloomingdale 748-0398 

4 Noble Elisabeth M 12409 Largo Aptl06 

925-4681 

1 Nobles Janice M Rt 2 Box 68A 

Brunswick 264-0449 

Nolan Thomas W 2323 Wilemere Dr . . 355-3443 

1 Noonan Gail J 2626 Evergreen Ave . . . 233-6316 

2 Norfolk Rita J Rt 5 Box 484 Lt4 355-2947 

1 Norris Janet D PO Box 61 

RIchmondHIII 756-3675 

2 Norris Kim H 335 E 49 St 352-3185 



2 Norns Linda C 1521 E 53 St 355-9776 

Norton Paul R 6 Green Meadow Apts . 876-4200 

1 Nowicki Peggy H 1814 E 59 St 355-7989 

3 Nuckel Mary P 310 McLaws St 355-1855 



3 Obrien Helen P 9305 Whitfield Ave . . 355-0270 
Obrien James R 16 S Cromwell Rd . . . 897-2274 

1 Ochs Keith 689-8904 

4 Ocon John M PO Box 114 355-4075 

O'Connor Daniel L 712 E 69 St .... 352-7792 

1 O'Connor Michael F 709 E 48 St .... 354-7752 
1 Odom Ann H 106 Chatsworth 897-2223 

1 Odom Donna R 2145 Waltz Dr 355-0045 

4 Odom Janis L 213 Kinzie Ave 236-4078 

2 O'Donnell Francis T 7 Williamsburg Manor 

925-9577 

1 Oesterling Raymond Rt 3 Box 253 . . . 352-4511 
1 Oglesby Deborah K Rt 4 

Baxley 367-4449 

1 Oglesby Jennie M 11 Nelson Ave 964-5590 

1 Ogietree William E 1217 Halcyon Dr . . 355-2457 

2 O'Hayer Thomas J 601 Glenbrook Rd 925-2122 

3 O'Hayer Tim Pat 601 Glenbrook Rd . . 925-2122 
1 Olano Gabriel E 2 Chantilly Ct 925-8797 

Oldfield Mark V 56 Merrydell Dr .... 925-8291 

3 O'Leary H Kleeman 118 W 61 St .... 354-6190 

1 Oliff Larry B 21 Herty Ave 964-5144 

1 Oliver Deborah L 1215 E 37 St 236-3027 

1 Oliver Donna Gail 73Arlington Apts . . 354-1347 

4 Oliver Harry D III Rt 6 Box 206 Oatland 

897-2728 

4 Oliver Robert L 1732 Kings Way 352-8284 

2 Olliff Wanda L 635 Dorothy 

Metter 685-5347 

1 Olsen Laura M 27 St Andrews Jekyll Is 635-2754 

3 Opper John H Jr 5 Margatha Dr 355-5918 

1 Ormond Alex C 1501 Brogdon St .... 355-2433 

3 Orne Jane B 29 Burbank Blvd 925-5633 

4 Ortiz Jesus Jose 304 Stuart St 354-2645 

1 Ortiz Leonardo 304 Stuart St 354-2645 

2 Osborne James D 3 Burnt Tree Cir ... 925-2666 

2 Osborne Mary R 642 E 41 St 233-2535 

4 Osborne Patricia Aptl57 12409Largo . 925-1191 

? Osbourne Tonie K 264 Varn Dr 352-9560 

2 Ost Yvonne M 313 Paradise Dr 352-3031 

4 Ott Ronald S 11010 Middleground . . . 925-5278 
2 Otto Carol V 8816 Ferguson Ave .... 355-2650 
1 Overstreet Michael 

1 Owens Jacquelyn L Rt 4 Box 580 
Jesup 

1 Owens Prince N 4750 LaRoche 354-9618 

1 Owens Robert A 721 E 51 St 354-0231 

1 Owston Linda M PO Box 314 

Hardeville 784-2801 

2 Oxford James Larry 8712 Clarke Ave . 355-4557 

P 

3 Pacifici Kathleen 40 E 50 St 236-0818 

1 Pacifici Margaret 40 E 50 St 233-8778 

4 Padgett Raymond B 12522 Deerfield . 925-4777 

2 Padgett Vernon L 119 Chippewa Dr . . 355-7365 

2 Pagan James E 65 Lewis Ave 786-4216 

1 Page Keith J Rt 2 Box 465 

Bloomingdale 748-0497 

1 Page Lexa D Jr 

2 Page Patricia Ann 2210 Bacon Park Dr 

354-3998 

Page Roy T 2314 Camelia Ct 355-7195 

2 Page Theodore M 220 E 65 St 355-2516 

4 Painter Martha 28 Hillyer Dr 355-0248 

1 Palmer Hiede J 4 Webster Dr 354-1835 

1 Pareigis Lawrence 521Beauregard St . . 354-0884 
1 Parfitt Todd J Apt 202A College Inn 

1 Parham Judy Y 41 Merrydell Dr 925-6500 

1 Pans Frank G 3521 Macceo De 897-2063 

3 Parker Betty R 13605 Rockingham Rd 925-2176 
1 Parker Elaine D 16 H Lakeside Apts . . 925-7542 
1 Parker Howard J 2304 Godbee Ave . . . 964-8446 
1 Parker Johnny I 4109 Worth St 233-5833 

4 Parker Mark J Rt 1 Box 214 J 

Midway 884-2910 

1 Parker Michael J 2314 E 37 St 232-5010 

1 Parker Michael E 2109 E 65 St 355-3990 

Parker Raymond Leo 10801 Middleground Rd 
234-4139 



2 Parker William C 71A Nelson Apts . . . 354-1 0* 
1 Parks Laura Beth 203 Tanglewood Rd 925-6 u^ 

3 Parlor Regina Ann 910 W 48 St 234-6 itr 

1 Parnell Priscilla 8521Laberta Blvd .... 355-5 W"-' 

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1 Parrish Charles E 10801 Middleground Rd 

925 

2 Parrish Hubert S 608 Haynes Ave .... 355 

1 Parrish Mary Ann 6 E 65 St 354 

2 Parsell Caroline S 1915 Duval St 234 

1 Patricio Juan A 1845 Speir St 354 

2 Patterson Brenda B 108 Adamson Ave 

Glennville 654-4 0'- 

1 Patterson James D 120PineValley Rd . 355-0- '•' 
4 Patterson Michael PO Box 1012 

Savannah Beach 786-4 c tts = 

2 Patton Neva Jane 145 Andover Dr ... 352-1' nines 
1 Patton Rhonda K 36 Wildwood Dr 

4 Payne Ronald A 110 Coleraine Dr . . . . 964-O.j*; 

1 Peacock Chas E 8611 Lyn Ave 354-41*' 

1 Peacock Ralph V Jr 2313 Shirley Dr . . 354-Ofe* 

1 Pearson Jo Anne Beaufort Arms Apt 5B k* : - 

524-0:Joo< 

3 Peebles Jane C 12504 Sunnybrook Rd 925-3<L^ 

4 Peebles Richard W 436A Rendant Ave 925-8:fc«r 
3 Peede Michael R 126 Tibet Apt 40 . . . 354-81 «»=: 

1 Pegg Brenda N 71AChatham City Apts 964-7! o* e,i 
Peller Donald L 1602 Dean Forrest 964-8! : * 

3 Pelli John E 8632 Gohler Ave 355-2ltoy*. 

3 Pena Michael J 540 Beauregard St .... 352-4* rac; 

2 Pengue Alisa Anne 609 Abercorn 8H 

3 Pennington Brenda 10612 Abercorn 
Pennington Frank M 115 Red Cedar 

1 Pennington Jessie 115 Red Cedar . . 

2 Perkins Deborah L 1112 Fulton Rd 

3 Perkins George H Rt 1 Box 235 234-3li,cc 

Perkins John H Box 134 fte 

Claxton 

4 Perkins Nancy 1201 E Henry St 232-5C rin:i 

4 Perkins Sally M Rt 1 Box 398V 964-56 -e 

1 Perks Donna Jean 9 Chesterfield 925-21 : ,e 

4 Permenter Cynthia 2100 S Fernwood . 355-05 

1 Perry Julie E 14806 Coffee Bluff 925-5Cf'. 

1 Perry Sonja S 13102 Hermitage Rd . . . 925-89 

1 Persse Cecilia K 15 E 44 St 236 

2 Persse James R 15 E 44 St 236 

1 Persse Patrick J 15 E 44 St 236-98 I 

1 Persse Timothy F 15 E 44 St 236-98 ». 

1 Peters Cynthia R 1117 Meridian Dr . . . 355-89 \ 
4 Peterson Catherine 12409 Largo 201 . 925-1C > 
1 Petrea Ricky D 2207 Texas Ave 234-89i 

1 Petty Linda Sue 1155 N Coleman 

Roswell 993-26 

4 Petzelt Judy D 1504 E 54 St 355-74fc 

4 Pharis Donna M 107 14AbercornApt22 925-84 
4 Pharis George B 122 Chippewa Dr . . . . 355-20 

4 Pharo Catherine S 120 E 55 St 352-75 

4 Philipp Judith Y 301 E 57 St 354-28 

3 Phillips Dolores G 3906 Battey St ... . 354-73 
Phillips Frances E 1697 Stillwood . . . 925-13 
Phillips Henry E 8706 Whitfield 355-73 

3 Phillips Ora Gail Rt 1 

Townsend 832-53 

2 Phillips Richard A 724 Beechwood . . . 925-45 
1 Phillips Susan M 2 Callaway Cir 352-04 

Piazza Joseph C 4 Queens Ct 355-78 

1 Picked Danny R 23 Mastick St 236-99 

1 Pierce Anne Terese 810 Windsor Rd . . 925-73 
1 Pierce James R Jr 520 Johnston St . . . 354-03 

1 Pierce Leona A 1509 5 Ave 

Savannah Beach 786-57 

2 Pierce Mack T Jr PO Box 339 

Pooler 748-09 

2 Pierce Theresa M 2324 E 43 St 236-67 

3 Pierson Cynthia M 32 Delta Cir 355-33- 

1 Pierson David C 32 Delta Cir 355-33< 

4 Pilkington James G 13404 Stillwood . . 925-18t 

1 Pillsbury Elecia C 13106 Largo Dr ... 925-34. 

2 Pinckney Diane 120 Burke Ave 964-61! 

1 Pinckney James B PO Box 246 

Hardeeville 

Pinckney Thomas C 121 N Coastal . . . 964-021 

3 Pinckney Virginia 719 E 46 St 355-81". 

4 Pinson Maxine W 304 E State St 232-85! 

1 Pittman William H 9902 Ferguson .... 352-30! 

Pitts Alton E 1107 Heyward Ct 232-66( 

4 Pitts William J 116 E Jones St 236-83: 

4 Plaspohl James D 8 Elmwood PI 925-32( 

1 Plessinger Linda 406 Windsor Rd .... 925-78( 



§ tk.n Selethel F 121 E DeRenne . . . 355-1417 

|and Dale W 403 E 62 St 354-5985 

ite Horace L 1 107 W 42 St 236-3204 

Ite Yasmm 1525 Eleanor St 232-6352 

tie James III 517 Suncrest Blvd . . . 897-2378 
ie Willard J 315 Sunderland Dr . . . . 925-9701 
ipell Robyn Lynn 7306 Madison . . 352 2717 
les Ann Lynn 204 Groveland Clr . . 354-9739 
ter Regina D 12 Montclair Blvd . . . 925-5332 

ter Susan B 41 Wylly Ave 355-5914 

zio John D IV 2107 Montgomery . 233-2512 

ston Dianne Y 405 Dyches Dr 355-8855 

tter Miriam K Box 69 

IchmondHill 727-2243 

tts James C Jr Apt 134 12409 Largo 

unds Larry K 308 E 49 St 352-8167 

well Bruce E 1527 E 35 St 234-7413 

well Charles A 29 E 62 St 354-6260 

well Elijah J 1012 Collat Ave 236-7517 

well Mary W 7 Arrowhead Ct 354-1257 

well Terry Lee PO Box 289 

ioler 748^748 

wers George T PO Box 349 

vannah Beach 786-4390 

wers Mark Rob 1443 Queensbury . . 355-2695 
>wers Thomas E 1443 Queensbury . . 355-2695 

wers Ward R 2215 Waltz Dr 355-5244 

ythress Sandra D 511 Oemler Loop . 897-1473 
adat Doug J Jr 716 Birchwood Rd . . 925-4482 
ado Ramon 
escott Mirman J PO Box 33 

vannah Beach 786-4509 

ce Benjamin E 606 Glenbrook Rd . . 925-1334 

ice Cathy E 419 E Broughton 233-8446 

ice Karen R 1414 E 49 St 354-5698 

ice Leonard E Aptl78 12409 Largo 925-1425 
ince Charlene E 1222 Murphy Ave . . 236-7401 
rince Michel H 1125 Lexington Ave . 352-3844 

ine Jeanne S 509 E President 232-0828 

ovencal Robert E 117 Croatan 352-9599 

uitt Kathryn S 

uitt Marian R 112 W Gaston St 
jckett Doyl L 6203 LaRoche Ave . . . 355-8318 

jrcell James K 5 Beneta Ct 355-4853 

jrvis David A 730 Beechwood Dr . . . 925-2525 
jrvis Debra Fill Wilshire Blvd .... 925-6640 
urvis Gary W 8716 Hurst Ave 352-9319 

urvis John D 721 Dancy Ave 925-5183 

urvis Marcia J 12409 Largo Apt21 . . 925-9649 

urvis Maria D 1344 Halcyon Dr 355-8299 

urvis Richard K 327 Wilshire Blvd . . . 355-1006 
urvis Susan C 721 Dancy Ave .... 925-5183 
ye Julie Ann 8512 Clarke Ave 355-3380 

Q 

iuante Jane R Rt 3 Box 294 355-4612 

Juattlebaum Karen 171 Azalea Ave . . 964-5379 
Juillion Herman L 1459 Maywood Ave236-8717 
auinn Donna M 205English Oaks Apts 354-4392 

R 

Radcliff Danny P 11 Las Tonas Cir . . . 925-5833 

Radcliffe Everett PO Box 8594 233-5975 

Ragan Harold A 2804 Mechanics Ave . 354-7712 
Ragan Richard A 10801 Middleground 925-4419 
Rahal Michael C 19 Richmond Dr .... 354-1099 
Rahal Stephen A 120 W Jones St .... 234-3145 
Rahn Harold A 1308 E Victory Dr . . . 232-7265 
Rahn Mary Lynette 605 E Stephenson 355-6774 
Rahn Sandra Gail 1 Kissimee Ter .... 964-4296 
Rains George D 12418 Deerfield Rd . . 925-5663 
Ramsey Leonard G 3311 April St .... 352-3682 

Ranitz John M III PO Box 9824 233-5374 

Rauers Elizabeth T 719 E 45 St 355-9664 

Rawlinson Jon C 2137 Waltz Dr 355-6175 

Ray Mary Catherine 8300 Royal Oak Dr355-5116 

Ray Becky Anne 415 E Jones St 232-4065 

Ray Joseph R 1923 Colonial Dr 355-3594 

Reagan Dale E Rt 3 Box 154A 354-7520 

Reagan Shirley F 203 Welwood Dr . . . 925-5922 
Reagin Janet O Apt214English Oaks . . 354-7003 
Reaves Yvonne Y 1512Chevy Chase Rd233-2806 
Redding Geraldine 425 Armadale Rd . 964-5376 

Redding Mark E 2603 Third St 354-4733 

Redding Timothy E 708 E 54 St 355-5095 

Redlinger Ronald J 734Beechwood Dr 925-1823 
Redmond Steven K 7907 Tybee Rd . . 897-1584 
Reed Mary S 147 Red Cedar Cir 925-3327 



1 RMd Sandra D 1 1400 Largo Dr 925 4920 

i Rm<j Sharon i .hum,/ 211 >7] 

1 Reed Sheryl D 216 I n- H\ 

3 Reesr I irddic l 'j(,()H I innry (Ji , > 7 3 

1 K.-ese Stephen l (HiytflDl /49 

...in i Ji.iniif 2IS1 N a w M an i i/0 

■l I;.-,,,-.!., '..mm i ) i Paddyi Clr . . . 
1 R«| L04S 

Reicl J.i M n || ( t.'i.j.i i MalMfl < h 
1 Rellley Philip M 1402 L 48 St . . . -182 

3 Reis U.hi.i I 14S i Cir '<■ 

1 f.' riser Janet < 61 S Early Si 7 86-4 885 

2 Reiser Lynne c 61 S Early S1 ISS 1 745 

4 Reiser Mary Ann 227 Washington Ave 232-6207 
4 Reisman Louis Jr 208 Groveland Clr . . 352-4413 

2 Remler Albert N 2007 Ashley Rd .... 897-1454 
1 Renaker Kathy L Aptll4 12409Largo 925^394 
1 Rexroad Linda Sue 805 Old Mill Rd . . 925-6582 
1 Reyes Vickie L 1507 Queensbury St . . 355-5300 

3 Reynolds Caroline 401 E Liberty St . . 234-9833 
1 Reynolds Lisa C 10714 Abercorn 28F 925-8819 
1 Rhines Robin E 1416 Forsyth Rd .... 355-6989 

1 Rice Robin W 504 Windsor Rd 354-9351 

1 Richardson Richard Rt 4 Box 56 Chevis Rd 

925-7345 

1 Richardson Thos Jr 317 Brandywine . . 355-7242 

2 Richter Walter D 219 Falligant Ave . . . 897-1338 

4 Rickert Linda B 5500'/? Jasmine Ave . . 352-2576 

3 Ricord Vernon L 110 Fairmont Ave . . 355-0590 

3 Ridgway Deborah J 2202 E 38 St .... 232-7304 
1 Ridgway Kimberley D 2202 E 38 St . . 232-7304 

1 Rigdon Anthony L 7 Summit Dr 354-6048 

1 Riley Sandra D 817 Cubbedge St .... 234-2705 

1 Rimes Glenn Harold 2201 Texas Ave . 234-7964 

2 Riner Cheryl Lynn 7605 Ashford Ct . . 354-8463 
1 Ritzert Ben P 1310 Lavon Ave 355-9734 

4 Ritzert John Wm 1310 Lavon Ave . . . 355-9734 
1 Rivera Aiiyn C 4750 LaRoche Apt 259 

1 Rivera Julio 4750 LaRoche Ave 352-6087 

1 Rivers Cynthia P 609 E 35 St 236-7700 

4 Roach Ellen M Rt 6 Box 241 
1 Roach Franklin T PO Box 293 

Pooler 748-4136 

3 Robbins Carolyn D 2 Sheridan Cir ... 354-5640 

1 Robbins Rupert W 1528 E 36 St 236-2241 

1 Roberson Floyd H 40 Varnedoe Ave . . 964-1219 

4 Roberson Jennifer 40 Varnedoe Ave . . 964-1219 
1 Roberson Wesley Jr 2311 Barnard St . 234-8944 
1 Roberts Barbara 804 McDowell Rd 

Hinesville 876-3632 

1 Roberts Chris J 1 Kent Ct 354-5284 

3 Roberts Daniel B 9 Bluff Dr 355-5556 

4 Roberts Harriet B 1121 E 48 St 354-2035 

4 Roberts Naomi S 414 Columbus Dr . . 355-8846 

3 Roberts Peter J 1 Kent Ct 354-5284 

1 Roberts Ronald H Rtl Box 298C .... 964-5210 

Roberts Susan Kay 3 Hughes Ave .... 354-0185 

1 Roberts Wallace E 1329 Halcyon Dr . . 354-5797 

4 Robertson Billy M 120 E 55 St Aptl . 354-6076 
4 Robertson Lillian 5518 Habersham St . 355-2327 

Robertson Martha S 2225 Armstrong Dr 

2 Robertson Melba A 116 Brown Dr . . . 352-7092 
1 Robertson Ricky W 113 Chiswick St . . 964-1687 
A Robertson Timothy 2225Armstrong Dr355-8877 
1 Robinson Deborah G 7208Sugar TRee 897-4493 

1 Robinson Demery D 3 Joyce Ct 352-7193 

4 Robinson James E 7208Sugar Tree Ct . 897-4493 

Robinson Joan PO Box 76 
Bryan 756-2195 

1 Robinson Kathleen 2002 Bonna Bella . 354-1642 

2 Robinson Lillian 1509 Dell St 233-2406 

4 Robinson Lutricia 814 Duffy St 232-5334 

1 Robinson Lyman M PO Box 13582 . . . 925-3923 
1 Robinson Nancy J 2200 E Victory Dr . 354-6037 
1 Robinson Phyllis E 319 W Park Ave . . 233-6713 

Robinson Ronald W 12409LargoApt226925-6570 

1 Rochefort Michael 1507 Washington . . 354-8042 

3 Rochefort Richard 1507 Washington . 354-8042 

2 Rockwell Janet A 1316 E 40 St 234-3133 

1 Roeder Karen D 7 Burnt Tree Rd .... 925-2207 

2 Rogers Charlotte E Rt 1 Box54 

Hineville 876-2631 

1 Rogers Jeanne L 108B Chatham City . 964-8082 

4 Rollins Jeffrey D 1103 Winston Ave . . 355-4206 
Rollins Robert W 1218 E 53 St 355-7509 

4 Rominger Helen M 506 E 41 St 236-5002 

1 Rondeau Theodore J 39 Jackson 876-6588 

Ft Stewart 



Rooker Wm Alex Box 144 

Bluffton 757-3100 

1 Rosario Elizabeth 5 Sherwood Rd . . . . 354-5187 
1 Rose Donald L Athletic Dept 

1 Rosenberg Jay 330 Columbus Dr .... 355-1254 

2 Rosenweig Jay 5552 Camelot Dr 355-4857 

1 Ross Angel 1904 Cimarron St 236-1989 

3 Ross Barbara A 2807 Mechanics Ave . . 354-3252 

4 Ross John K 710 Bradley Point Rd . . . 897-2381 

2 Rossiter Patrick C 520 E Bryan St 
Roth Cheryl 7 Cliff Dr 

Pooler 748-7706 

E Rothbaum Virginia 520 Early St 354-8134 

3 Rountree Carol L 31 lBonaventure Rd 354-0722 
Rountree Christian 12403 Deerfield . . 925-8144 
Rountree David C 1735 Vassar St ... . 232-0468 

1 Rountree Mary Lynn 10615 Abercorn 925-9786 

4 Rountree Patricia 3122 Robertson . . . 354-6085 

1 Rountree Sharon D 1229 E Henry St . 234-6455 

2 Rouse Thomas M 601 McLaws St .... 354-2749 

2 Rowan Eliza Anne 11006 Largo Dr . . . 354-5018 
1 Rowe Kim D 2256 Daffin Dr 354-5292 

3 Rowe Lorine 214 Godsell St 354-5199 

Rowland Albert W 1602 Dean Forrest 964-7729 

1 Rox Robert W PO Box 13687 Skidaway 

4 Royal Cynthia B PO Box 13914 355-9781 

Royal Fred U PO Box 13914 

Royal Rickey 17 Calibogue Rd 355-1282 

1 Royal Ronald A Rt 1 Box 298D 964-4270 

1 Ruby Harold L Jr 3617 Bull St 234-3233 

1 Rudd Dana Gordon PO Box 256 

Savannah Beach 786-5182 

1 Ruf Arnold T Naval Hosp 

Beaufort 
3 Rushing Ricky C 10415Whitebluff Rd 925-9563 
1 Russell Daniel P 403 Lindwood Rd . . . 925-6274 
1 Russell Michael J 1713 Wilmington Is Rd 

897-2116 

3 Russell Robert R 227 E DeRenne 

3 Russo Anne M 9 Inglesby Ct 354-7084 

Ryals Wm F 308 Surrey Rd 

4 Ryan Andrew T 36 Travis St 354-4937 

1 Ryder Gladys C 58 Richmond Dr .... 355-6667 

S 

1 Sachs Ronald B 16C Chelsea Dr 234-2434 

1 Salisbury Theodore 1 Musgrove Ln . . . 355-0941 

2 Salley Elizabeth L 1229 E Park Ave . . 236-1035 
1 Salter Armin R 9104 Whitfield Ave . . . 355-1127 

3 Salter Martha E PO Box 677 

Hlnesville 876-6534 

1 Sample Catherine V 819 Crossgate . . . 964-4521 

1 Sams James H Jr 2103 E 58 St 354-2516 

2 Sams John W 314 Willow Rd 925-7294 

1 Samuel Debra M 802 W Anderson .... 231-6267 

3 Sanchez Deborah I 2315 Norwood Ave 355-5346 
1 Sanders Carla J 1705 Stillwood Dr . . . 925-2922 
3 Sanders James F 1512 Stillwood Dr . . 925-1354 
3 Sanders Patrina J 1009 Carver St 234-7936 

3 Sanders Sandra G 8 Mistletoe Ct 925-8426 

Sanford James K 7 Chesterfield Cv . . . 925-8280 

4 Santoro Anthony R PO Box 625 748-0198 

1 Sapp Brinda M Rt 1 Box 57 

Midway 
1 Sapp Linda M Rt 1 Box 57 

Midway 

4 Sapp Perry L Jr 65 Varnedoe 964-2754 

1 Sasser James S Rt 1 Box 311 

Bloomingdale 748-7673 

1 Sasser Paul M 1717 Walthour Rd 897-4861 

1 Sather Thomas J 214 Seminole St .... 352-3510 

1 Satterfield Suzan 508 Windsor Rd 925-8731 

1 Sauers Bruce P 82 Tallpine Ave 354-4341 

1 Sauls Anne Smith 1912 Bona Bella . . . 355-2928 

3 Sauls Patricia Ann 10305 Middleground Lt 36 

352-2298 

4 Saussy Dorothy W 2320 Salcedo 352-7161 

1 Saussy Evelyn F 2330 Salcedo Ave . . . 352-7161 

3 Sawyer Bonita 13605 Rockingham Rd 925-2176 
Scales Ewell D 403 Lively Oaks Rd 

Hineville 876-5953 

Scorboro Terrell 

4 Scarborough Wm W 1513 Spalding Ave 354-2843 

1 Scarborough Thomas 1513 Spalding . . 352-4271 

2 Scarbrough Eleanor 130 E 50 St 236-7706 

3 Schaefer Kimberly 125 Lake Dr 

Midway 884-5647 

i Schaffner Wm E 6801 Old Tybee Rd . 897-2396 



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1 Schantz Gerald L 4740 Sylvan Dr .... 925 

3 Scherz Thomas M 13214 Largo Dr . . . 925 

4 Schmidt Jonathan W 510 Windsor Rd . 925 

2 Schmidt Linda Fay Rt 1 

Statesboro 764 

4 Schneider John M 316Washington Ave 232 
1 Schneider Susan 119D Carriage Hse . . 925 
1 Schoch Judy 206 Parkersburg Rd .... 354 

1 Scholl Julie M 18 Leisure Dr 964 

2 Schuenemann L Dayl 526 Durant Ave 

1 Schumann Charles W Nancy PI 355 

L Schunemann Sandra 1 Hibiscus 
F Schweikert Edward PO Box 552 

Pooler 748- 

4 Schweikert Milbra 205 N Newton St 

Pooler 748- 

1 Scoggins John F 606 Plantation Dr . . . 925- 

1 Scott Belinda G 537 E Maupas Ave . . . 232- 
Scott Debra K 2203 E 56 St 352- 

3 Scott Edna Mae Rt 2 Box 346 

Midway 

3 Scott George F 2341 E 37 St 236- 

2 Scott Gregory A 2341 E 37 St 236- 

Scott James A 2309 Pintree Rd 355- 

1 Scott Jeffery M 54 W Montgomery Cross Rd 

354- 

1 Scott Karen F 505 E 33 St 236- 

3 Screen Donald D 12449 Largo Dr .... 925- 
1 Scribner Mary L PO Box 3627 236 

4 Scully Julie Ann 802 Birchwood Rd . . 925 
1 Searcy Sharon D 2228 Glynnwood Dr 354-( 
1 Searcy Valerie N 2228 Glennwood Dr . 354-t 

Seckinger James H Star Rt Box 66 

Reidsville 557- 

1 Seckinger Nancy B 114 W Hull St 234-^" 

4 Seginack Robert E 1206 E 52 St 355-S 

1 Seidl John M 308 Tanglewood Rd 352-8 

3 Seidl Raymond H 308 Tanglewood Rd 925-8 

3 Seigler Roberta M 137Van Nuys Blvd . 925 
1 Seitz Daniel J 15 Wynn Ave 

Ft Stewart 876-5 

4 Sellers Joseph R 
Sellers Robert L 510Collingwood Dr . 925-8 /.. 

1 Semmes Raphael B PO Box 405 

4 Sevier Deborah F 419 E Broughton . . . 233-0 r 

1 Seward Charles H 209 Fiddlers Bend 

4 Sewell Edith M 55B Nelson Apts 925-4 

4 Sewell Gaines G 301 E 60 St 352-3 

2 Seyle Laura K 5505 Waters Dr 355-8 

3 Seyle Martha Ann 1732 E 32 St 234-0 

1 Seyle Mary E Rt 6 Box 196A 897-4 

Shaddix Kerry R 2800 Maple 

Brunswick 264-5 

1 Sharpe Mark S 9116 Brighton PI 355-5 

3 Sharpe Michael W 125 White Magnolia Clr 

925-7< 

3 Sharpe Sara S 125 White Magnolia Cir 

925-7' 

1 Shavers Elaine B 205 Hopper St 964-6", 

1 Shaw Belton D 67 Lynn Dr 964-4i 

2 Shaw Bonnie R 734 Beechwood Dr . . . 925-H 
2 Shaw Terri Ann lllEdgewater Apt232 354-4C 

Shedden Susan PO Box 14012 925-3* 

2 Sheehan John P 8 Redwood Cir 925-8C 

1 Sheffield Deborah Rt 1 Box 169 

Ridgeland 726-5 

1 Sheffield James L 

2 Sheffield Katheryn 10 Hermitage Ct . . 925-37 

1 Shelby Dorothy E 1424 Dale Dr 355-18 

4 Shellman Frederick 237 E 64 St 355-02 

3 Shelton Diane T 429 Stephenson Ave . 354-29 

2 Shepard Lynda M 16 E 62 St 354-46 

3 Shepherd Eliz Ann 6916 Key St 355-16 

2 Sheppard Ethel T 1460 E 40 St 233-04 

4 Sheppard Larry D 102 Bee Rd 234-75 

3 Sherman Scott T 1710Vz E Henry St . . 236-16 
Shoemaker Charles 506 Lucian Ct . . . 354-26 

4 Showalter H J Randy 4109 Boyd St . . 236-34 
3 Shuman Carolyn R Apt 1 Chalet Village 

1 Shuman Harold B Rt 1 Box 55 

RichmondHill 756-36 

1 Shuman Robin A 12408 Deerfield Rd . 925-62: 

Shuman Roderick S 1203 E 55 St ... 355-41:1 
3 Shuman Suzanne A 24 E Jones St .... 236-75*. 
1 Shuman Theresa L 302 Dyches Dr ... 355-95:] 
1 Shuman Wallace Jr Rt 1 Box 148 

Bloomingdale 748-74; 

1 Shumwav Howard III 118 Andover Dr 352-81^ 



j-i 






gman David D 11 Stillwood Ct 925-2279 

gman Joan S 1 1 Stillwood Ct 925-2279 

gman Margaret L 11 Stillwood Ct . . . 925-2241 
Ikes Claudia S Apt6J Windsor Arms . 925-2245 
Ikes Kenneth A PO Box 751 

embroke 653-2372 

lis Yuvonne H Rt 5 Box 752 964-2696 

immons Charles 2703 River .... 232-8290 

mmons Claire M 2703 River Dr 

hunderbolt 354-2382 

Immons Cynthia O 1126 E 31 St 

immons Dennis H 9902 Ferguson Ave 354-7807 

Immons J Elayne 2322 E 37 St 233-9520 

Immons Lawrence 509 W 35 St .... 233-1320 
Immons Lisa L 716 Highland Dr .... 355-4697 
imms Andrea F 155 Spanish Villa . . . 925-9389 

Smonaitis Vera S 43 S Cromwell Rd . 897-2107 
mpson Gwendolyn 501A Tuten Ave 
Impson Valerie M 14 Abercorn Townhouses 

Imross Georgine 517 Mimosa PI 925-7526 

ims Feroline S 124 Jacquelyn Dr . . . . 354-1190 
ims James A Jr 802 E Victory Dr . . . 234-1879 
Ims Kymberly Anne 626 Windsor Rd 925-1011 
Ims Peggy H Rt 1 Box 327 

3»oomingdale 748-4686 

ims Wiley K 116 Wynngate Rd 897-3691 

Unclair Robert N 322 Eugene St .... 354-8598 

ing Calvin J 9400 Abercorn 354-7881 

ingleton Charles 524 Beauregard St . . 355-6403 
Ingleton Gwendoly 610A Staley Ave . 354-8187 
kelton Melony D 1516Buckingham Wy355-3765 
kinner Jody D 414 S Coastal Hwy . . . 964-0664 

later Janice L 55 Rommel Ave 964-5025 

loan Carl M 1933 Walthour Rd 897-2832 

loan Lynne L 3025 Merrill Ave 
mall Angela R 2021 Augusta Ave . . . 234-1825 
malls Judy Ann 1020 E Gwinnett St . 236-1417 
malls Julia Ann 1020 E Gwinnett . . . 236-1417 
malls Rosemary 1520 Cloverdale Dr . 232-6523 
mallwood Rufus J Rt 1 Box 162 

RichmondHill 884-5429 

mith Amy Eliz 12 Ave of Pines 355-7395 

mith Andrew N 439 Barnard St 234-8987 

mith Brian J 4 Flinn Dr 355-5201 

mith Candace J 5205 Habersham St . 352-9945 
mith Caroline A 

v-alona 832-5141 

mith Catherine T 217 Andover Dr . . . 355-1381 

mith Cheryl G 3207 Pierce St 354-5444 

mith Cindy Leigh 2020 Cokesburg . . 354-2102 

mith Connie J Rt 1 Box 280 

<ingsland 

mith Connie M 329 E 45 St 352-2592 

mith Curtis H 12412 Largo Dr 

mith David F 21 Jerico Dr 

_ake George 

mith Deborah E 1901 Stuyvesant . . . 236-2023 

mith Deborah Ann 716 Glenbrook Rd925-2746 

mith Diane D 1624 Stillwood Dr . . . . 925-1609 

Smith Donald J 11 Culverton Ct 355-4849 

mith Elizabeth S 2240 Capital St ... 234-6846 
mith Elizabeth P 55 Gilliam Ave .... 354-0370 
imith Georgia Ann PO Box 5191 

Hilton Head 785-7145 

mith Jay W 471 Cumberland Dr 354-1819 

mith Jerry A 1307 E 70 St 354-3653 

mith Joe Dorsey 12512 Cranwood Ln 925-6789 

mith Joe W Jr 1314 E 68 St 354-4491 

mith Karen Eliza 1928 E Harrison . . . 236-9079 
imith Kathleen M 608 Quarterman Dr 897-3983 
mith Kimberley H 133 Burbank Blvd 925-5425 

mith Larry W 2113 S 56 St 354-3130 

imith Laura Harris Rt 1 Box 9A 
Midway 

.mith Lisa J 8506 Hurst Ave 354-2969 

imith Louis M 2416 New York Ave . . 234-4890 

-mith Mark A 4 Monica Blvd 925-7680 

imith Mary Michell PO Box 1036 .... 786-4935 

•mith Mary Q 96 Tall Pine Ave 354-2437 

imith Michael W 12732 Golf Club Dr . 925-7399 
imith Michael E 9247 Whitfield Ave . . 355-4016 
imith Nolan Tim 10714 Abercorn 14C 925-5636 

imith Patty L 1801 E 60 St 355-3115 

imith Robert J 

St Simons 638-8094 

imith Romona E 329 E 45 St 352-2592 

imith Sarelle L 211 Grimball Pt Rd . . 355-3775 



1 Smith Sharon H PO Box 6020 

Hilton Head Island 785-5986 

1 Smith Sherry L 2023 E 38 St 233-9833 

Smith Thomas R 471 1 Ogeechee Rd Lt 34 

236-5238 

2 Smith Tommy G 12518 Deerfield Rd . 925-8257 

1 Smith Virginia 1200 E 37 St 234 6753 

2 Smith WilHrm.Mn.i 1022 Carver St . . . 233-3391 
Smith Wm Allen 1109 E 55 St 355-2817 

3 Smithberg Roy 1 1 3 E 66 St 355-6860 

3 Smithberg Steven M 113 E 66 St 355-5741 

Smitterbergh Rob J 29L Franklin Apts 234-1892 

3 Smoak Kenneth A 1708 Kings Way . . . 355-9916 

4 Smoak Lynn Tuten 10801 Middleground Rd 

925-4096 

1 Smoak Thomas L 126 Tibet Apt 1 0D . 355-5981 

1 Snelling Thomas D 1061 3Dorchester . 925-9846 

2 Snider William W 41 1 Catherine Cir . . 354-2667 

2 Soeffner Sonja M 12B W 49 St 232-3469 

1 Solomon Delores 707 E 35 St 236-8090 

1 Sommers Richard G Apt 810 Drayton Towers 

233-3813 

1 Southwell Jac O 11104 Largo Dr .... 925-7541 

2 Sowell Grace C 4415 Lilac Ave 355-6655 

4 Sowell Lee Avans 2318 Wilemere Dr . . 354-1942 
2 Sparkman John T PO Box 516 

Savannah Beach 786-5438 

2 Sparks Buford 143 Camellia Ave 964-4830 

1 Spataro James 

2/9th AIR CAV HHT HAAF 

2 Speir Valerie J Box 285 

Pembroke 653-4752 

4 Spencer Melinda B Apt93 4750 LaRoche Ave 
354-8704 

1 Spillane Teresa O 408 E 52 St 352-1982 

3 Spilliards John S Rt 5 Box 609 964-5326 

4 Spilliards James L Rt 5 Box 635A .... 964-7862 

3 Spilliards Nancy C Rt 5 Box 635A . . . 964-7862 

2 Spiva Howard E 9 Austin Dr 925-5742 

1 Spivey James W 405 Willow Rd 925-7724 

1 Spivey Margaret P 4902BPineland Dr . 236-5890 

1 Spivey Robert G 925-2803 

4 Spradley Bruce E 4920 LaRoche Ave . 352-4668 
4 Spredley Sarah McN 4920 LaRoche . . 352-4668 

Springfield Robert 116 Monica Blvd . . 925-6892 

2 Springfield Taffy 116 Monica Blvd . . . 925-6892 
Stacey Roger B 189 Westwood Dr . . . 826-5675 

1 Stacy Jean S 1711 E Gwinnett St 232-6344 

3 Staffeldt Bonnie K 24 Merrydell Dr . . 925-6833 
Stafford Sharon E 1235 E 39 St 232-2798 

1 Stafford Susan 

4 Stall Mark 215 E 50 St 233-4209 

1 Stallings Julie S 1702 E 50 St 355-7033 

2 Stanaland Frances 49 S Cromwell Rd . 897-1410 
2 Standard Bennie G 7 Chantilly Ct .... 925-7027 

2 Stanford Marion R 136 Walz Cir 352-7349 

1 Stanford Mark S 1811 E Hale St 232-6591 

Stange Karl P 7 San Ferando Blvd . . . 925-7966 

1 Stanley Ethridge 2128 E 38 St 234-2396 

2 Stansell Jean M 634 Valleybrook Rd . . 925-2126 
4 Stanton Thelma E 801 R St 

Brunswick 265-6908 

Stapleton Vicki L 8601 Cresthill .... 354-8052 

3 Starling Patricia 407Catherine Cir .... 352-1800 
Staten Rochelle 21 Lane PI 

Ft Stewart 767-3754 

1 Stavro Sheryl A 17 Hillyer Dr 355-6005 

2 Stearns Marybeth 597 S Main St 

Hinesville 876-5761 

1 Steinbrink Kevin J Apt L102 Middleground Rd 
925-8035 

3 Steinfeldt Marcia 1426 Spalding Rd . . 352-3764 
1 Stephan Marilyn S 112 Chatsworth . . . 897-3574 

Stephens James H 2203 Texas Ave . . . 236-2529 
Stephens James E 7610 Ashford Ct . . 354-5868 

4 Stephens Steph D 5516 Camelot Dr . . 355-4393 
1 Stevens Connie L Rt 1 Box 114 

Riceboro 884-5816 

1 Stevens James Jr 5419 Waters Dr .... 354-1814 
3 Stevenson Barry L 

1 Stevenshon Rob G Jr 812 Penn Waller Rd 

897-2411 

2 Stewart CAthy 9212 Melody Dr 354-0839 

1 Stewart Diane Rt 1 Box 21B 

Riceboro 

2 Stewart Leah 1314 Chruch St 233-8939 

Stewart Ronadl W 119 Van Nuys Bl-d 325-2790 



1 Stewart Sunniko S 112 Martin Ave . . . 355-3398 
1 Stoelting Beverly 12413 Sunnybrook . 925-8346 

1 Stoelting Paula V 12413 Sunnybrook . 925-8346 
Stone Albert H 3 Skyline Dr 355-3784 

4 Stone Amy Elmore 5737 Colonial Dr . 355-5344 

2 Stone Bret A PO Box 46 

RichmondHill 727-2343 

4 Stone Debra Jo 
1 Stone Janie M 

1 Stone Martha S 1217 E 54 St 354-6888 

1 Stone Michael E Rt 5 Box 605 Raymond 

964-7069 

1 Stone Randall L 12350 Mercy Blvd 

4 Stone Susan E 5737 Colonial Dr 355-5344 

1 Story Genita M 211 Pine Grove Dr . . . 925-2262 

3 Stover Kathie 1312 E 51 St 352-1594 

1 Strain Pearlie G 1107 E 42 St 232-7970 

3 Street Lawrence J 2 Dorothy Dr 354-4217 

Street Stanley 2 Dorothy Dr 354-4217 

3 Strickland Bettye lllDCarriage Cir . . 925-9838 

4 Strickland Charles 69 Dolan Dr 354-2573 

3 Strickland David A Rt 2 

Claxton 739-4726 

4 Strickland James H 17 Margatha Dr . . 355-1327 
Strickland James R PO Box 774 

Savannah Beach 786-5500 

1 Strickland Kenneth 12350Mercy Blvd . 925-4097 

2 Strickland Lisa S 146 Smith Ave 964-5303 

Strickland Leon H 2149 Vermont Ave 236-6718 

2 Strickland Rich 17 Appleby Rd 964-0521 

1 Stringer Mary Anne 30 Clark Terrace Apts 

352-7893 

1 Strippy Peggy J PO Box 13752 354-5865 

1 Strong William H 9 E Gordon St 232-8982 

2 Stroud Teresa A 332 Bunting Dr 236-3739 

2 Strozier Leslie 314 Lamara Dr 352-3888 

Studards Thomas J 2324 Bayberry Dr 354-6523 

1 Stumpf Charles J 1617 Stillwood Dr . . 925-1577 

1 Sturgess Grady C PO Box 130 925-1631 

Sullivan James T PO Box 6521 925-2686 

1 Sullivan Meredith 311 Windsor Rd . . . 925-5731 
4 Sullivan Paula T 108 Montague Rd . . . 897-1787 
1 Summers Donna L 

1 Sutlive John G 4 Captain Kirk Ln . . . . 352-1212 
1 Sutton Rosa B 2107 N Fernwood Dr . 354-1970 

3 Sutton Susan 1706 E Duffy St 

3 Swartz Deborah A Aptl03 12409Largo 

1 Swicord Kenneth L 45 Clarendon Rd . 897-1356 

1 Swindell Janice L 2111 Biscayne Dr . . 355-8587 

2 Swindell Toni L General Delivery 

Hinesville 

1 Swinson Mike R 1531 Forsyth 352-2599 

2 Swinson Vergie D 1531 Forsyth Rd . . 352-2599 

T 

4 Taggart Helen C 6 Richmond Dr 355-0392 

2 Taggart Katherine 246 Chatham St . . . 354-4581 

3 Talbert Gail E 

2 Talley Brenda S Rt 1 Box 77 

Ellabelle 653-2735 

1 Tanenbaum Alan P 225 Groveland Cir 352-8836 
1 Tanner Bobby F Jr 108 Wynngate Rd . 897-4661 

1 Tapp Carol D 22 Stillwood Cir 925-3363 

Tarbox Roger D 208A College Inn Apt 

2 Tarver Daniel C 107 Winchester Dr . . . 897-2871 
Tarver Mark M 1229 E 42 St 232-7903 

2 Taylor David E 332 Riverview Dr .... 236-6583 

4 Taylor Eugene H 4622 Herty Dr 354-6778 

Taylor James M 210 Tibet Apt 56 . . . 354-4917 

ITaylor Jerry B 1809 Delesseps Ave . . . 354-3652 

3 Taylor Julia Y 1412 Walthour Rd .... 897-2342 
1 Taylor Karen M 2308 Harden St 233-2080 

1 Taylor Robert Lee 

2 Pierpont Cir 233-9822 

2 Taylor Shirley A 819 W 44 St 236-2825 

1 Taylor Susan M 1621 Stillwood Dr . . . 925-1550 

4 Taylor Yvonne 945B Saul Ct 233-4410 

3 Teague Kim Eliz 501 Atkinson Ave . . . 232-5483 

1 Teal Olin R 

2 Templet Susan J 426 Sharondale Rd . . 354-4570 

3 Tenniswood Cheryl 

1 Thomas Cynthia A 3207 Vernon St . . 354-3470 

Thomas Ervin J 1406 E 35 St 233-3155 

1 Thomas Helen M 108 Margatha Dr . . . 355-7721 

1 Thomas Mark W 1115 E 50 St 355-5266 

2 Thomas Phillip R 122 Pine Grove Dr . . 925-1493 
2 Thomas Robert D 148 Varnedoe Ave 



2 Thomas Shirley D 509 W 35 St 23e| 

1 Thomas Stephen D Rt3 Box 319 3541 

1 Thomason Karen E 117 Hampshire Rd 897 
1 Thompson Eugene A 727 Maupas Ave . 2321 
4 Thomapson Jane S 15P Chatham Apts 2368 
1 Thompson Lee F 13 Pipkin Ave 964] 

3 Thompson Marion E 2044 Brogdon St 355| 
3 Thompson Michael A PO Box 132 

Hazelhurst 354] 



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2 Thompson Pamela R 601 Dyches Dr 
1 Thompson Patricia 14A Chelsea Dr . 

1 Thompson Susan Y 
Thompson Vivian G 

4 Thompson Warren R Rt 4 Box 409 . 

3 Thome Sharon L Rt 3 Box 500 Lot7 

2 Thornton Vicki 120 Holiday Dr 925 

1 Thurman Gregory 12 Glen Eden Ct . . . 925 
1 Tigges Ruby 611 Georgia Ave 

Hinesville 876 

1 Tilton Ann M 506 E 61 St 355 

1 Timberlake Marcia 26 Croatan St .... 352 

2 Timmons Phyllis H PO Box 9245 .... 233- 

2 Tindall Michael W 26 Flynn Dr 352- 

4 Tinker Leigh L 1 Elmwood PI 925- 

4 Tinker Susan M 1 Elmwood PI 925- 

Tipton Jerry Lane 1511 E 56 St 355- 

1 Tison Kathleen 10 Hopecrest Ave .... 355-1 
Titus Donald A 305 Windsor Rd 925-« 

3 Todd Sheila S 304V2 Edgewater Rd . . . 355-< 

4 Toole Betty Jean 1207 E 42 St 233-: 

2 Toole Randall E 2344 Toussaint Ave . 352-5 
M Torrescano Robert 501 Norman St 

Hinesville 232-. 

2 Traeger Jeffrey R 13102 Canterbury . . 925-2 

1 Tran Bien Kim 1901 Kingstown Dr 

2 Traub Stephen L Jr 2106 Lincoln St . . 236-4 
1 Trettin Marcie L 5520 Waters Dr 355-2 

Trevino Eleazar Jr 16 W 52 St 232-1 

4 Troughton Donna M C7 North Hampton Apts 

925-9 

1 Truitt Anthony C 401 Old Mill Rd . . . 925-8 
1 Tucker Gill Elese 19 Althea Parkwy . . 355-7 
1 Tucker Robert E Jr 102 E Liberty Apt907 

232-6 

Tucker Sharon L 
1 Tucker Stephanie L 5 Chesterfield Cove 

925-i;|W 

3 Tullis Maree L 127 Winchester 897-2( * CI 

1 Tullis Terri L 127 Winchester Dr 897-2<f allef 

1 Turnbull James R 12409 Largo Apt36 925-3' 



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1 Turner Cindy A 133 E 44 St 233-4' " lls 

1 Turner Drema D PO Box 9411 233-5! i 

4 Turner Maria A 10305 Middleground Lt 27 

925-81 

1 Turner Marius A Jr 227B Penrose Dr . . 897-1 if^" 

1 Turner Nancy M Star Rt Box 145B 

Bluffton 757- 

2 Turner Nancy K PO Box 3344 

Jekyl Island 635-24 

1 Turnquist Sandra R 2045 Speir St 352-22 

3 Turnquist Sylvia B 2045 Speir St .... 352-22 

2 Turzillo Faith M 7205 Sugar Tree Ct . . 897-42 
1 Turzillo Suzanne M Abercorn Ter .... 355-50 

4 Tuten Frances M Rt 1 Box 467 

Bloomingdale 748-48 

Tyson Peter D 1212 E 71 St 352-95 



1 Udinsky David Lee 140 E 65 St 355-63 

4 Ulin Sally Diane 12409 Largo Apt45 . 925-70 
4 Ulmer Debra D 29 Berkshire Rd 354-85 

2 Ulmer Gwendolyn 1016 Porter St 234-30 

1 Ulmer Sandra S 29 Berkshire Rd 354-85 

1 Usher Eliza D 10 Robin Rd 925-64 

1 Usher Joseph V Rt 2 Box 75 

Springfield 754-30 

3 Usher Steven R 414 Woodcliff Dr .... 354-93 

2 Ussery Jacque M 12520 Kingwood . . . 925-26 
2 Ussery Linda K 104 E 57 St 352-87< 



Van Hall Ronald 9400 Abercorn Apt 506 
4 Van Hall Shirley J 9400 Abercorn Apt 506 
4 Van Brackle Paul S 605C Stevenson . . 352-35 

Van Dyke Thomas C 204 Turnberry St 964-42 
1 Vangeloff Betty A PO Box 339 Springfield 



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^ghan Marion M 1601 Stillwood Dr 925-3279 
35 4ughn Gregory 10305 Middleground Lt2 

8 9?| 354-5767 

^Jughn John F 116San Fernando Blvd 925-5803 
2 3$ughn Susan P 312 Sunderland Dr . . 925-9394 
s &4 use Steven M 306 Wendy Hill Rd . . 897-3720 
3 55flle Erwin O 324 Wllshlre Blvd 925-6541 

jrmillion Marie M PO Box 362 897-2555 

pikers Sandra K 110 Winding Way . . 352-8539 

f ttor Neil H 206 Harlan Dr 354-6114 

55 gna Christopher PO Box 13351 .... 233-8963 

>cent Timothy C 1939 DeRenne Ave355-0194 

n Bampus Barbara PO Box 1552 
, c 5 n Dolteren Tasia Apt 445 English Oaks 
ft 352-8744 

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6- ichter Deborah G 12350 Mercy Blvd 925-7959 
5- igner Paula C Shadow Oaks Hover Cir 

2 925-1038 

3-^hl Brian D 8 Stillwood Ct S 925-4563 

)- line Ann Louise 68 Superior Ave . . . 355-0926 
j. ainwright William 6830Sk!daway Rd 352-0726 

i. ilden Dennis C 134A E 61 St 352-8385 

, aldman Jeri F 110 Brandy wine Rd . 355-2888 

J aldrop James C 9 Spanish Moss Ct . . 925-2107 

aldrop Patricia L 9 Spanish Moss . . . 925-2107 

aldrop Thomas J 9 Spanish Moss Ct . 925-2107 

alker Benjamin K 318B E Huntington 234-0881 

alker Daniel T 32 Skyline Dr 355-7268 

alker James S 2014 E 38 St 236-7352 

alker Leonard 1009 W Victory Dr . . 234-2747 

alker Patricia 49 Smith Ave 964-5807 

alker Roberta W 2129 Indiana Ave . . 233-7838 

/all Marc O 4728 Fairfax Dr 355-0599 

all Muriel Ingram Rt 2 Box 396 

tidgeland 

allace Dorothy 426 Vernonburg .... 925-6742 

allace Gary DUO Lee Blvd 355-3088 

'allace Jacquelyn 302 Davis Ave .... 964-6572 
'allace Rosemary E PO Box 381 .... 786-5236 

(allace Sara E 19 Dana Ave 352-3744 

/allace Sharon K 110 Lee Blvd 355-3088 

/allace Ted Kent 102 W Hall St 234-9812 

/allace William E 428 W Highway 80 

Pooler 748-4268 

/allace Wm Walton 520 E 54 St 355-0328 

Waller Mark E 97 Azalea Ave 964-5371 

Vails Bili K Rt 3 Box 205 352-2142 

Vails Stanley A 314 Pickwick Rd .... 897-1649 

Valsh Colette M 1117 E 54 St 355-3471 

valsh Thomas J Jr 506 E 62 St 355-5128 

Walters Bruce L 2014 New York Ave . 236-8783 
Valthour Barbara A Rt 1 Box 284 

Midway 884-2647 

valthour Stanley M 1626 Chester St . . 234-3319 
Valton Michael E 123 Brandywine Rd 352-2993 
valz Tammie E Rt3 Box 221 Ferguson 352-3280 
/Varbington Dale S 118 Inglewood Dr . 352-4910 
Vard Celestine C 12 Jenks St 

Vard Joan Marie 3 Black Ct 925-1287 

/Vard Michael O 40 B Lamara Apts . . . 355-4055 

vard Ramona L 2040 Utah St 232-7270 

Vardlaw Jack 1113 Glen Eden Ct .... 925-2273 

Vardlaw Kim 3 Glen Eden Ct 925-2273 

Vare Diane W 232A Garden Homes 

/Varner Charles H 6 Regent Dr 354-8965 

Varner Joann 53 E 54 St 234-0081 

Varnock Cheryl D 631B E 39 St 232-5263 

Varren Brent T 9 Parkersburg Ct 354-8438 

varshaw Michael A 9 E 66 St 355-8819 

Vassner Richard 6 Monica Blvd 925-6290 

Vaters F Denise 1330 E 55 St 354-1743 

Waters Jack R 130 Winding Way 925-6944 

Vaters James C 41 W Fairmont Ave . . 355-0799 
/Vaters Nora E Rt 3 Box 3 

Glennville 654-3508 

Vatkins Bruce K 7308 Madison Ave . . 355-0855 

/Vatkins J Robert PO Box 14015 

Vatkins John S 7308 Madison Ave . . . 355-0855 

Vatkins Karel J 10 Mistletoe Ct 925-3398 

Vatson Ann S 9351 Whitfield Ave . . . 352-7856 

Vatson Bernice E 628 E 35 St 233-8332 

Vatson Brian R 2325 Camellia Ct 354-3062 

Vatson Cathy D 2325 Camellia Ct . . . 354-3062 
/Vatson Harry R 3 Dana Ave 925-4373 



1 Weatherbee John F 25 Dogwood St 

Hlnesville 8/6-3092 

2 Weathers Terrl Lyn 208 Van Nuys . . . 925-7283 
Weaver Guy ( 56B NtlSOfl Apts 354-9201 

1 Weaver Janu- W 'jPB Hl.nr 51 ... 

3 weaver Martha N 15 Fl Inn Oi 154-6103 

Webb Patrick L 2 I 67 51 

w.-tH-r Barnard C 206 » I m wood i >< 

4 w<! i Apt A(, Northampi 175] 

4 Webster Mary B 8402 A. | / / / 

Weeks Gregory E 12744 Golf I 

2 Weeks Sarah Ann 5648 Emory Dl 

1 Weinbrecht Nancy 122 Hopecrest /• /'» 

3 WalSS Diane B PO Box 345 

Rincon 826-5344 

Weissman Marvin G 1839 Cokesbury . 354 8707 

2 Welch Celeste M 1443 Dale Dr 355-0333 

1 Welch Gary M 110th QM LO HAAF . . 352-5322 
1 Weldy Norma B 10509 Middleground Lt 13 

925-4238 

1 Weldy Robert L Jr 12463 N Wood Rd 925-6486 

2 Wells Mary Sharon 2331 Brevard Cir . . 352-3670 

2 Wells Thomas J 45 Merrydell Dr 925-8643 

1 Wertz Phyllis Ann 5419 Magnolia .... 352-1366 

West Carolyn E 17 Broadmoor Cir ... 355-7880 

1 West Diane 757 E Anderson St 236-7534 

3 Westberry Beverly 502 E 54 St 354-3191 

4 Whalley Virginia H 102 E 46 St 236-3181 

Wheeler David W 2708 Carmel Ave . . . 352-9340 

2 Wheeler Pamela K 2205 Bruce Dr 

St Simon 925-7595 

1 Wheeler Paul S Jr 708 Columbus Dr . . 354-1884 
1 Whelan Mary Ellen 8305 Dale Dr .... 354-7096 
1 Wheless Michael A 108C Carriage Hs . . 352-2972 

Whetstone Joseph 303 Osteen St .... 964-0644 

1 White Bonita C 4 Hampton St 233-0652 

3 White Christopher 1108 Winchester 

Atlanta 432-9601 

White James D 405 San Anton Dr . . . 925-1218 

White James F 170 Tiberline Dr 355-1137 

White James Larry 10611 Abercorn 

2 White Jeannette 1612Chevy Chase Rd 236-3966 

1 White Kathy J 432 W Highway 80 

Pooler 748-4402 

4 White Kenneth W 2406 E 37 St 234-8320 

2 White Marcia A 8505 Waters Rd Aptl . 354-9931 
1 White Mary Ann 110 W 40 St 233-2686 

1 White Teresa B 4017 Walton St 234-7571 

2 White Thomas A 11 Sherwood Rd ... 355-2152 

1 Whitfield Karen S PO Box 223 

RichmondHill 756-2427 

2 Whitfield N Jill 412 Rogers Rd 

Hinesville 786-6422 

1 Whitfield Ruth B 114 Ventura Blvd . . 925-7641 

1 Whitlock James R 2205 E 56 St 355-7582 

4 Whitney Alfred L 9222 Garland Dr . . . 354-0255 
4 Whitney John L 9222 Garland Dr .... 354-0255 

1 Whitten Susan E 4 Sapelo Rd 897-4015 

2 Widner Cynthia L 13607Rockingham Rd925-2616 

1 Wigger Mae L 

3 Wiggins Joe D Sr 3601 Ogeechee Rd . . 233-4853 

3 Wiggins Kenneth W 5405 Emory Dr . . 354-8840 

2 Wilbanks Mark E 12350 Mercy Blvd 

4 Wilbur Morgan J 204 Sunderland Dr . . 925-9405 

Wiley John E Jr 827 Jamestowne Rd . 925-5592 
1 Wilkerson Inez F 2502Louisiana Ave . 236-6714 

1 Wilkins Jo Ann 1508 Chevy Chase Rd . 236-4929 

2 Willcoxon Gary R 305 Inglewood Dr . 355-2722 
1 Williams Barbara 203 Coffee Villa .... 925-7192 

3 Williams Becky N Aptl68 12409Largo 925-7770 
1 Williams Brenda S 1301 Grace Dr .... 355-9487 

4 Williams Deborah J 13108Canterbury . 925-2450 

1 Williams Debra G 2004 E 41 St 233-0780 

2 Williams Donna L 11409 Colleen Dr . . 925-2114 

J Williams Drusilla 20 Ridge Rd 232-1411 

1 Williams Elizabeth 706 E 34 St 233-3393 

1 Williams Evelyn D 817 Bowden St ... 236-2255 

2 Williams Ida L 25 W 34 St 236-7605 

3 Williams Jannette PO Box 173 

Brunswick 264-0806 

1 Williams Jerry K 413 E 56 St 352-9809 

1 Williams Jo Anne 3109 College St ... . 354-2876 

2 Williams Louise 104 W 38 St 233-1829 

3 Williams Mark M 122 Millward Rd ... 897-1045 
3 Williams Marsha T Rt2 Box 170 

Guyton 772-3748 



4 Williams Mary C 530 E 56 St 355-3862 

2 Williams Mary A 410 E Duffy St 234-8686 

2 Williams Michael R 1909 E 59 St .... 355-0310 
4 Williams Patricia 4405 Montgomery . . 233-3434 
1 Williams Ruby D PO Box 324 

Claxton 236-6779 

1 Williams Russ III 11 S Lancaster 897-1504 

1 Williams Sharon 1026 Cornwall St ... 236-2796 

2 Williams Susan D 201Grimball Point . . 355-4977 

1 Williams Susan N 1 Chesterfield Ct . . . 925-2304 

2 Williams Thomas F 105 Burbank Blvd . 925-6060 

3 Williams Virginia 2213 Pecan Dr 352-4624 

3 Williams Walter 3111 Shell Rd 354-2565 

2 Williams Wayne M 2101 Bisbee Ave . . 964-2734 

3 Williamson Anne D 412 Lisa Dr 355-0705 

3 Williamson Carmel 8512 Kent Dr .... 355-4878 

Williby Eloise A 115 Oleander Ave .... 233-9144 

1 Wilhby Gemma M 28 Oglethorpe PI . . 354-8983 

2 Williby Nancy L 530 E 54 St 354-6753 

1 Willis Mary Angela 2223 E 37 St 236-0529 

Willis Robin E 407 Willow Rd 925-5816 

Willis Roy Cecil 2319 Wilemere Dr . . . 352-4569 

1 Willoughby Robert 4 Brightwater Dr . . 897-1742 

2 Willoughby William 4 Brightwater .... 897-1742 
1 Wilmoth William H 9902 Ferguson Ltl02 

354-4035 

1 Wilson Barbara A 909 Wexler Ave .... 236-5001 
1 Wilson David B Box 108 HHC 504th ASA 

352-5884 

1 Wilson Debra Ann IIOV2 E Anderson . 232-6865 

3 Wilson Janet M 111 Inca Rd 355-6490 

1 Wilson John M 20 Jameswood Ave . . . 355-7969 

Wilson Joseph R 25 Arlington Apts . . 352-9367 
1 Wilson Joseph 7637 LaRoche Ave .... 355-2042 
3 Wilson Joseph H 

1 Wilson R Scott 20 Jameswood Ave . . . 355-7969 
1 Wilson Richard G Parson Ave 

Pooler 748-7243 

1 Wilson Ronald L 111 Inca Rd 355-6490 

1 Wilson Sharon L 1A Berkeley PI 355-7057 

2 Wilson Steven K 3L Delta Cir 355-6763 

Windeler Jo Ann 12409 Largo Apt35 . 925-8674 

1 Wing Alfred T IV 1 Old Mill Ct 925-6151 

2 Winn Karon A 816 Elliott Ave 232-2813 

1 Winner Jay I 603 Columbus Dr 355-8056 

Winskie Louie L Box 561 

Pooler 748-4422 

3 Winskie Wayne M 201 San Anton Dr . . 925-3756 
1 Winters Carolyn A 723 Beechwood Rd 925-1635 
1 Winters Jane L 1317 Grace Dr 354-8818 

1 Wise Charles A 51 12 Ogeechee Rd ... 233-1723 
3 Wise Terri Rt 1 

Springfield 754-6570 

2 Wise William B III 13215 Largo Dr . . . 925-1729 

2 Wise Zellie S 305B E Liberty St 232-3939 

1 Withington Rhonda 7 Monastery Rd . . 352-7457 

Wittich Wesley E G2 Versailles Apts 
1 Wittkamp Arlene D 627 Rose Dhu Ave 925-7083 
Wofford Dennis L 2203V 2 Delesseps . . 354-2141 

3 Wolfe Charles A 84 Tall Pine Ave .... 354-2292 
1 Wolfe Patricia L 84 Tall Pine Ave .... 354-0965 

1 Wolfe Thomas N 5520 Camelot Dr . . . 355-0432 
Womble George D 9902Ferguson LU88354-2471 

2 Womble James E 606 E 57 St 354-6282 

4 Wonderley Sandra 10 Spanish Moss Ct 925-1009 
1 Wong Jimmy 10909 Jamestown Rd . . 925-9155 
1 Woo Calvin D 1954 Bacon Park Dr . . . 354-6537 

1 Woo Cynthia Ann 6609 LaRoche Ave . 354-1562 

3 Woo Deborah N 1910 Colonial Dr . . . . 355-4481 

2 Wood Barbara A 361 Adpen 

Laurel Bay 

1 Wood Judith C 1754 E 31 St 232-3839 

1 Woodcock James A 213 Whatley St 

Pooler 748-4602 

1 Woodlief Christopher Rt 1 Box 396U . 964-4778 
1 Woodruff Karean 

1 Woods James L Jr 2102 E Blvd 897-3727 

1 Woods Michael A 602 Maupas Ave . . . 234-5605 

1 Woods Wesley W 32 Arthur Cir 355-2495 

2 Workmon Charles C 109 Holcomb St . 355-6356 

3 Worrill Frederick 520 Barberry Rd . . . 354-1388 

4 Worsham Hugh M Jr 713 Dyches Dr . . 355-5090 

1 Worthington Chas R Rt 3 Box 3G6 . . . 355-3077 

2 Wo/niak Danny 13108 Largo Dr 925-1546 

4 Wozniak James M 13108 Largo Dr . . . 925-1546 

1 Wright Angeleque M 415 Rendant Ave 925-7824 

2 Wright Carolyn C Rt 3 Box 281 354-3294 



1 Wright Christine M 717 E 56 St 35'j 

1 Wright Elizabeth P 36 Diana Dr 35*i 

4 Wright Evans S 1724 Walthour Rd ... 89; 
4 Wright Henry T Jr 

1 Wright Meta H 3 Brooks Lane 35* 

2 Wright Peggy J 6909 Damascus Rd . . . 35* 
1 Wyatt Cynthia M 9400 Abercorn Apt 230 

354W: 

3 Wylly Margaret B 35 Chatham Ave 

Savannah Beach 786 

Wynn Patricia Anne 23 Sulgrave Rd . . 354 
1 Wynne Jack H Jr 47 Henderson Ave . . 355 



X Y Z 



1 Yardman Robin D 125 Tibet Ave Apt 110 

352 

964 
964 
354 



19 



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ST 

PBOge 

-'■'■ 

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2 Yaughn Wanda C 213Chatham Villa Dr 

4 Yawn William G 18 Leisure Dr 

1 Yellin Harvey B 303 McLaws St 

1 Yelton Judith Ann 107 Hampshire Rd 

3 Yopp Lisa Syrie 110 E 64 St 355 

1 Youmans Hildreth B 53B Nelson Apts 352 

4 Young Cathryn B 317 Kensington Dr . 355 

2 Young Jeanne M PO Box 101 

Bluffton 757 kV 

2 Young Mildred Rtl Box 184A 

Springfield 754- 

Young Rubin M 2122 S Fernwood . . . 354- 

1 Young Terrye Lee 317 Sharondale Rd 925- 

1 Yourk Eleanor E 12443 Deerfield 

1 Zabawa Patricia L 701 Walthour Rd . . 897- 

3 Zak Jan 3 Marseilles Ct 925 

2 Zak Martin J 3 Marseilles Ct 925 

4 Zeigler Andrew B PO Box 1335 

Savannah Beach 786- 

1 Zipperer Brenda T 3803 Blossom Dr . . 234- 

3 Zipperer John B 413 Catherine Cir ... 354- 
1 Zipperer Kathy L Rt 1 Box 280 

Guyton 728- 

1 Zittrouer Corley J 105 Ansford Dr . . . 964- 



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R CONDITIONING & SUPPLIES 



ASTAL SUPPLY 

Harmon Street 233-9621 



JTO 

TO PARTS & SERVICE 

15 Montgomery Crossroads 355-7372 

NNET MOTOR CO. 

38 Ogeecgee Road 233-4890 

iRROUGHS BODY SHOP 

16 Quacco Road 925-1694 

lUCHILLON'S BODY SHOP 

We meet by accident 
6 E 71 Street 352-3525 

1 1ATHAM RADIATOR CO. 

5 W Wayne Street 233-3516 

I3ASTAL TRANSMISSION 

18 W Bay Street 232-0369 



IXON BATTERY MANUFACTURING 

*04 E. President Street 236-4421 



*COBS USED CARS 

010 Eisenhower Drive 352-7931 

MMY HALE GARAGE 
510 White Bluff Road 355-0075 



1ERRITT AUTO SUPPLY CO. 

Wholesale Auto Parts and Equipment 

Complete Machine Shop Facilities 

.37 East Liberty Street 232-5133 



MONTY'S BODY SHOP 
7404 Waters Avenue . . . 



'OOLER AUTO PARTS 

-lighway 80 



354-8668 



748^915 



RUFUS& JOHN'S AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR — 

General Automotive Repair 

and V. W. Speci.ilr.t; 

All Work Guaranteed 

Skidaway and 37th Street 234 7006 



JACK SELLERS MOTORS 
3105 Montgomery Street . 



236-0649 



SIKE'S AUTO PAINTING 

437 Staley Avenue 354-441 1 



STEPHENS MOTOR SUPPLY 

Parts - Accessories - Supplies 

Brake Drums Turned 

We Deliver 

Rotors Turned 

3202 Skidaway Road 354-21 16 



STRICKLAND RADIATOR SERVICE 

Modine Automotive - Complete Radiators 

Mangum Radiator Cores 

Riker Exhaust Accessories - Abrasive Blasting 

Specializing in Heavy Equipmen t 

Owner: Billy Strickland 

Dean Forest Road 964-1888 



SUPERBAKE AUTO PAINTING 

2105 Colorado 355-5202 



CLEM BURNSED BODY SHOP 

Pine Barren Road 748-4771 



BANKS 

C & S BANK 

300 Bull Street 234-51 01 

(See Advertisement This Page) 



MEMBER FDIC 



Is Your Bank 
Giving You 



Try Us 

CSS 



FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN 

132 E. Broughton Street 234-8851 

(See Advertisement This Page) 

SAVANNAH BANK & TRUST CO. 

Bull at Bryan Streets 234-3441 

(See Advetisement This Page) 

SOUTHERN BANK & TRUST 

17 W. McDonough Street 234-1281 

(See Advertisement Next Page) 



TRUST COMPANY BANK j:j;i 

33 Bull Street 233-41 J^tAl 1 

(See Advertisement Next Page) 

BEAUTY SHOPS 



LYNN-DELL'S BEAUTY SALON 

SHEAR MAGIC 

4423 Skidaway Road 352-21 



SAVANNAH BANK 
& TRUST COMPANY 



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FEDERAL 
SAVINGS 

The Big First In Georgia 



SAVANNAH GARDEN CITY JESUP / STATESBOFO 



2 * 



LEVERAGE - WHOLESALE 



COASTAL BEVERAGE 

Telfair Road 234 5376 

(See Advertisement This Page) 

30NDING COMPANIES 



IBERTY BONDING COMPANY.INC. 

Bail Bonds — 24 Hour Sen/ice 
" >47 Habersham Street 234-8071 



I 



OOKS. MAGAZINES 
EWSPAPERS 



3APTIST BOOK STORE 

*605 Waters Avenue 352-1571 

THE BOOK EXCHANGE 

Westside Shopping Center 964-7045 

BOWLING 

LIVE OAK LANES 

1 East 73rd Street 355-771 1 

(See Advertisement This Page) 




Southern Bank 

(S: 

Trust Compw> 

MEMBER F.D.I.C. 

TELEPHONE (912) 234-1281 

POST OFFICE BOX 187 
17 WEST McDOUGH STREET 

SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 31402 
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MAJOR LEAGUE LANES 

115 T.Ixm A ;jS4 0320 

Advertisement This P 
VICTORY BOWLING LANES 
2277 East Victory Drive 355 2515 

(See Advertisement Next I 



Major League Lanes 



GEORGIA'S LARGEST 



1 15 TIBET AVENUE 
354-0320 




LIVE OAK 
LANES 

1 EAST 73RD STREET 

355-7711 



Coastal 
Beverage 



Telfair Road 
Savannah, Georgia 

234-5376 



CLOTHING 

BRUCE GORDON'S 

Victory Drive Shopping Plaza 352-4954 

(See Advertisement This Page) 

STAGG SHOP LTD. 

Oglethorpe Mall 352-2361 

CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT 

WILBUR M. WARD COMPANY 

1945 52nd Street Ext 233-8846 

DRY CLEANING 

RUSHING'S CLEANERS 



1 Hour Service 

Free Box Storage 

1 10 Tibet Avenue 355-3422 



WINDSOR FOREST CLEANING 

29413 White Bluff Road 925-9931 

ELECTRIC POWER, ELECTRONICS 

COMMERCIAL ELECTRIC COMPANY 

2217 West Bay Street 232-7151 



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( Room 215 Realty Building ( 

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JIM'S CB ELECTRONICS 

60 West Fairmont Avenue 355-81 

(See Advertisement Back Inside Cover) 

MORRIS ELECTRIC SUPPLY 

210 West Oglethorpe Avenue 234-22* 

EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES 

PERSONNEL STAFFING 

Room 215 Realty Building 234-826 

(See Advertisement This Page) 

FISHING CAMPS 

COFFEE BLUFF FISHING CAMP 

14915 White Bluff Road 925-996 

FLORISTS 

BOB- ETTE'S FLORIST 

12312 Largo Drive 925-151: 

(See Advertisement Next Page) 

N.P. LTD. FLORIST 

7805 Abercorn 352-140' 

STEM & PETAL FLORIST 

1 231 2 Largo Drive 925-245* 



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Featuring 



Levi's 



WITH SHIRTS TO MATCH 

FOR EVERYONE 

352-4954 



Victory Dr. Shopping Plaza 
Victory Dr. and Skidaway Rd 




VICTORY BOWLING LANES 

2277 E. Victory Drive 
Phone 354-5710 

l SA VANNAH BUSINESS . . . FOR SA VANNAH PEOPLE 

* 40 MODERN LANES * PRO SHOP 

* SNA CK BAR * LOUNGE * NURSER Y 

BOB UESTGATE - MANAGER 



FOOD - RETAIL 

ANDY'S SUPERMARKET 
Waters & Montgomery Crossroads 

(See Advertisement This Page) 

FOOD - WHOLESALE 

SAVANNAH FOODS & INDUSTRIES 

Savannah Bank Building 234 1261 

(See Advertisement This Page) 

FUNERAL HOMES 

SIDNEY JONES FUNERAL HOME 

124 West Park Avenue 234-7226 

FURNITURE 

:ecil carter furniture 

320 Broughton Street 236-6492 

:hatham house 

i\bercorn at 37th 232-1 241 

(See Advertisement Next Page) 

I. C. CLEMENT'S FURNITURE 
It APPLIANCES 

351 1 Ferguson Avenue 354-21 10 



SAVANNAH FURNITURE 
RETAILERS ASSOCIATION 

416 West I itx.vty St fret 

(See Adv«M iiM-iiHTit Next Pd<je) 



GIFT SHOPS 



PELICAN GIFT SHOP 
1 1601 Abercorn 



92b -6597 



Bob - Ette'fl 
Flowers 

T.R.&ADENL WATSON 

OWNERS 

PHONE -925-1513 
NIGHTS -HOLIDAYS 925 3624 

Service 7 days a wk. 24 hrs. a day 

1 blk. from Armstrong 

Cor. Abercorn - Largo 

1 blk. from St. Joseph 

Varsity Shop. Ctr. 



Meet A Fine 

Southern Family. 




Savannah 

Sugar 
Refinery 



DIVISION OF SAVANNAH FOODS 
& INDUSTRIES INC. 



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The "MEATING" PLACE of NICE PEOPLE & FINE FOODS 



OPEN SUNDAYS 
9:00 A.M. TILL 6:00 P.M. 




GLASS 

SAVANNAH GLASS COMPANY 

1 30 Douglas Street 352-281 1 

GOVERNMENTS 

CITY OF GARDEN CITY 

96 Main Street 964-171 1 

(See Advertisement This Page) 

CITY OF POOLER 

(See Advertisement This Page) 

INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT & 
SUPPLIES 

CHATHAM STEEL CORP. 

West Boundry & Gwinnett 233-5751 

(See Advertisement Next Page) 



HERCULES INC. 

Organics Department — Savannah 
Louisville Road 964-2121 



CHATHAM 
House 

* A Inc. 

COMPLETE INTERIORS 

FURNITURE * CARPETS 
FABRICS * DRAPERIES 

ABERCORN AT 37TH 
Phone -232-1241 



KINDERGARDENS 

GROVE PARK KINDERGARDEN 

8406 Marcus Place 355-597 



LEATHER, LEATHER CRAFTS 

TANDY LEATHER COMPANY 

137 East Montgomery Crossroads . . . 355-044 
(See Advertisement Next Page) 



LOUNGES 

KINGS INN /KEENY'S 

(See Advertisement Inside Front Cover) 



POP EDWARDS LOUNGE 

Highway 21 964-163 

NOVELTY BAR 

16th Street 786-5771 




Maxwell's Southside 
Self-Service Furniture 
B. J. Sheppard Furn. 
Solomon Furniture 
Taylor Furniture 
Whelan's Furniture 
Westside Furniture 



Carriage House 
J. C. Clements 
Chatham House 
Cohen's Furniture 
Dixie Furniture Mart 
DuBose & Davis 
Haverty's Downtown 
Haverty's Southside 
I. C. Helmly 
Home Furnishing Co. 
Liberty Furniture 
Lovett Furniture 




City of 
Pooler 

Pooler, Georgial 



MARINA 



ISLE OF HOPE MARINA 

Boats - Sales - Service Yacht Brokers 
37 Bluff Drive 354-01 1 5 



MINI STORES 



7-11 Minit Store 
1 1406 Abercorn . 



925-1560 



MOTELS 

DESOTO BEACH MOTEL 

Butler Avenue 



786-4542 



MUSIC 



SCHROEDER'S MUSIC STORE 

101 West Liberty 232-4747 

129 Montgomery Crossroads 355-9000 



NURSING HOMES 

OCEANSIDE NURSING HOME 

77 Van Horn 786-451 1 



LEATHER & LEATHERCRAFT SUPPLIES 



COMPANY 



137 E. Montgomery Crossroads 

Savannah, Georgia 31406 

Phone: (912)355-0447 



OFFICE P RODUCTS 

EMERSON BUSINESS MACHINES 

1702 Bull Street 234-7253 

OFFICE EQUIPMENT SERVICES 

918 East 72nd Street 352-3312 

OIL COMPANIES 

BARRETT OIL COMPANY 

2126 Bay Street Ext 234 7231 

STRICKLAND OIL COMPANY 

Texaco Distributor 

Gasoline - Oil - Fuel Oil 

Diesel Fuel & Accessories 

Chesnut Street 748-4084 

OPTICIANS 

LANGFORD, LYNCH & MOORE OPTICAL — 

5204 Paulsen Street 352-9484 

HODGE OPTICAL COMPANY 

151 Bull Street 234-6696 

714 Mall Blvd 354-5884 

PHARMACIES 

SAUER'S DRUGS 

2203 Skidaway Road 232-7905 

PLYWOOD 

GEORGIA - PACIFIC CORP. 

Old Louisville Road 964-2230 

PUBLICATIONS 

SCHOLASTIC PUBLICATION SERVICE 

1 1 5 West 40th Street 234-9027 



Chatham Steed Co/tp. 
Cdaidam &ho* ft jUetaC Co. 
Cfcatkam ^Pipe ft Supp% Co. 



fiafarmab, Qeo/tgia 
233-5751 



RADIO STATIONS 

WXLM FM -STEREO 

126 West Upper Factors Walk 233-9211 

(See Advertisement This Page) 

RESTAURANT 

BOB'S COFFEE SHOP & TAKEOUTS 

1 2322 Largo Drive 925-1 1 25 

MINIT CHICK 

1 1402 Abercorn 9251 272 

PASQUALE'S 

7102 Abercorn Street 355-5975 

YE OLDE PUB 

12308 Largo Drive 925-1353 

SEAFOOD 

DESPOSITO'S SEAFOOD 

Tybee Road 897-9963 

FRANK MATHEWS SEAFOOD 



1 16 West Congress 232-5195 



BOAEN'S PACKING HOUSE 

Tybee Road 786-4581 

SERVICE STATIONS 



ABERCORN CHEVRON ISLAND 

7104 Abercorn 355-5445 



BROOKS WHITE BLUFF EXXON 

8515 White Bluff Road 354-7358 

CHRISTOPHER'S AMOCO 

1704 East President 233-7426 

EAST DERENNE AVENUE EXXON 

1216 East Derenne Avenue 354-5955 



5=£M=i»fcS£3£3£SW&=f£=fl 




WXLM - FM 



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ELLIS AMOCO SERVICE CENTER 

12500 White Bluff 925-993 



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FREDDIE'S AMOCO 

2023 Waters Avenue 234-274! 

HORTON'S STANDARD SERVICE 

401 West Bay Street 232-95 1« 

LOVE'S SHELL SERVICE CENTER 

2 West DeRenne Avenue 354-7331^ 

MIKE CONNOR'S STANDARD SERVICE 

10004 Abercorn 352-078^ 

(See Advertisement This Page) 

ORR'S EXXON SERVICE CENTER 

2100 Montgomery 234-01 52k 

PIPPINS AMOCO SERVICE 

610 Highway 80 964-4089 £ 5 

POOLER SERVICE CENTER 

Highway 80 - Pooler 748-7601 

(See Advertisement This Page) 

RODDENBERRY'S 66 SERVICE 

8501 White Bluff Road 354-1331 



J^ooLzx <^>£.\uIce (sntzx 
cHujij So 




£/ ooLsi, ^£.oxqia 
748- 7601 



*** 



MIKE CONNOR'S 
STANDARD SERVICE 



ATLAS TIRES, BATTERIES 

AND 

ACCESSORIES 

WRECKER SERVICE 

Free Car Wash 

10004 ABERCORN EXT. 

SAVANNAH, GEORGIA 31406 

PHONE 352-0784 



DN'S LARGO CHEVRON SERVICE 

434 Abercorn 925-4245 

(See Advertisement This Page) 



ItflTH'S AMOCO SERVICE 
5 & Highway 204 925 2871 

fYBEE 66 SERVICE 

wis Avenue 786-4855 



fEST BROAD EXXON 

25 West Broad 234-9757 

/ALT'S TEXACO 

002 Abercorn 355-9145 

ARBROUGH STANDARD SERVICE 

434 Waters Avenue 354-8141 

JGNS 

ORDAN SIGN COMPANY 

ast President Street 234-4493 



fOBACCO 



HAV 


A TAMPA CIGAR - 

Compliments 


Of 






Havatampt WholtMlc Cm 




Division of HavatamfM 


Cigar 






Post Office Box 


1664 




125 Fahm Street 




. . 233 3083 



YE OLDE TOBACCO SHOP 

4 North Barnard Street .... 



2369384 



TRAVEL AGENCIES 

RUTH MARVIN TRAVEL SERVICE INC. 

106 East Oglethorpe Ave 233-6675 



TELEVISION STATIONS 

W.T.O.C. 

516 Abercorn Street 232-01 27 

(See Advertisement This Page) 



TV - SALES, SERVICE, RENTAL 

CABLEVISION OF SAVANNAH 

5515 Abercorn Street 354-7531 

DESOTO RADIO - TV SALES & SERVICE 

Highway 17 South 233-2467 



TIRES 



O.K. TIRE STORE 



21 20 West Bay Street 232-81 34 



TRIPS TRAVEL SERVICE 
5526 White Bluff Road . . . 



352-2394 



EVANS 

Printing & 
Office Supplies 

Plenty of Free Parking 

515 BARNARD STREET 

236-6116 



RON'S LARGO CHEVRON 

1 1434 Abercorn Exp. 

925-4245 



ELECTRONIC TUNE-UPS 

BRAKE & AIR CON. SERVICE 

ATLAS TIRES, BATTERIES 

& ACCESSORIES 




UNIONS 

PLUMBERS. STEAMFITTERS & 

AIR CONDITIONING LOCALS 188 

2337 East Victory Drive 354-5520 

WALL -COVERING 



WASTE MATERIALS 

METROPOLITAN WASTE & REFUSE 

2141 Gamble Road 236-06: 

(See Advert i*ement This Page) 



ROYAL INTERIORS 

Crossroad Shopping Center 232-0100 





TRI-PAK SYSTEMS 



METROPOLITAN WASTE & REFUSE, INC 

236-0625 



GAMBLE ROAD 



Please Patronize 

the Advertisers and 

Classified Page Listings 

in this Directory — 



They made it possible 
for your convenience. 





PEARCE-SIMPSON 



DIAMOND 40 



JIM'S 

C.B. ELECTRONICS 

60 Fairmont Hve. 

Savannah, Ca. 

Phone 355-8172 






SALES AND SERVICE ALL MAKES 

CB RADIO AND ACCESSORIES 
CALL EDDIE, WAYNE OR HAROLD 



C«— 



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A 



rmstrong state college - savannah, ga. - 1977-78 



ALMA MATER 

Alma Mater through the ages, 

singing thy undying fame, 

Will thy sons and daughters cherish 

And defend thy golden name. 

To each heart thy noble story 

And thy calm and stately grace 

Herald thine immortal glory 
Armstrong, hail, all hail to thee. 

Alma Mater those before us 

Left thine honor great and strong 

We who follow take their banner 

Raise it with a fighting song! 

Consecrated is thy teaching, 

Sacred is thy marble height, 

Glorious thy spirit reaching 

Ever upward to the light. 



Words by Margaret Spencer Lubs 
and Doris Falk, Class of 1939 







MESSAGE TO STUDENTS 



This handbook is designed for you, the student of Armstrong State College. There is gen- 
eral information about the college as well as specific information concerning college policies 
and regulations. You are held responsible for conducting your college related activities in ac- 
cordance with the college policies and regulations printed here as well as those policies pro- 
vided in the College Bulletin. 

Your success at Armstrong State College will be determined largely by your adaptation to 
the responsibilities that accompany your status as a student at this growing institution of the 
Georgia system of higher education. This Handbook is designed to assist you in understand- 
ing these responsibilities and is provided with the hope that it will help make your experiences 
at Armstrong enjoyable as well as educational. 



ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 

President 

Dean of the College 

Dean of Student Affairs 

Registrar 

Comproller 
'. VICTOR HALL 

Education Department 

History & Politicasl Science Dept. 

Psychology & Sociology Dept. 
I GAMBLE HALL 

Business Dept. 

English & Speech Dept. 

Foreign Language Dept. 

Criminal Justice Dept. 
. SCIENCEAHLL 

Biology Dept. 

Math Dept. 

Physics Dept. 
. SOLMSHALL 

Chemistry Dept. 

Dental Hygiene Dept. 

Nursing Dept. 
. JENKINS HALL 

Art Dept. 

Music Dept. 



7. STUDENT SERVICE 
Bookstore 
Infirmary 
Snackbar 

Mail 

8. MEMORIAL COLLEGE CENTER 
Cafeteria 

Director of Student Activities 
Student Government 
Student Lounge 
Academic Skills Laboratory 

9. LANE LIBRARY 

10. FINE ARTS CENTER 

Art Dept. 

Music Dept. 

Auditorium 

Continuing Education & 

Community Services Office 
Graduate Nursing Office 
11. HEALTH PROFESSIONS BUILDING 

(To Be Completed 1977^ 
12. MAINTENANCE BUILDING 
13.GYMNASIUM & POOL 

Athletic Director 

PE. Dept. 
14. STUDENT PARKING AREA 
15TENNISCOURTS 
16.BASEBALL & INTRAMURAL FIELD 







3fc^r-36rg er#"l^aft^3^ ' ^ ra*J* 



ABERCORN STREET 



ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE CAMPUS 

2 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Message to Students 1 

Campus Map 2 

Academic Calendar 4 

President's Welcome 7 

History of the College 8 



ACADEMIC INFORMATION AND POLICIES 

Class Policies and Academic Standing 9 

Regent's Examination 14 

Library Information 14 

Student Codes 15 

Buckley Amendment 28 

Miscellaneous Regulations 28 



STUDENT LIFE - INFORMATION AND POLICIES 

Student Services 30 

Counseling, Financial Aid, Job Placement, Housing, Health, 

Records, and Miscellaneous Services. 

CHAOS — Freshman Transition Program 33 

Student Activities 34 

Student Activity Fee 34 

Student Government Association 35 

Student Government Association Constitution 36 

Student Publications 49 

Special Events 50 

Intramurals 50 

Student Organizations: Activities and Policies on Governance, 

Recognition, and Off -Campus Meeting Houses 51 

General College Policies 58 

Use of Campus Facilities 61 

Vehicle Regulations 64 

Where to go — Whom to see 67 



ACADEMIC CALENDAR 

1977-1978 I 

SUMMER QUARTER, 1977 

May 17 Freshmen and transfer students should file all papers required in the 

application for admission by this date. 
28 Scholastic Aptitude Test (limited to Armstrong applicants). 
31 Transient students (for Summer Quarter only) should file all papers 

required in the application for admission by this date. 

oune 11 Graduate Record Examinations. 

14 Registration. 

15 Classes begin. 

17 Last day to enroll in any class. 

21 Diagnostic Examinations for placement in beginning English and 
Mathematics classes; Comparative Guidance and Placement Exami- 
nations. 

27 Evening administration of Comparative Guidance and Placement 
Examinations. 

28 Evening administration of Diagnostic Examinations for placement in 
beginning English and Mathematics classes. 



July 4 Holiday. 

5 Diagnostic Examinations for placement in beginning English and 
Mathematics classes; Comparative Guidance and Placement Exami- 
nations. 

6 Regents Examination. 

8 Mid-term reports due; last day to withdraw from a class without 
penalty. 
11-15 Advisement for the Fall Quarter. 

16 National Teacher Examinations. 
18-22 Pre-registration for the Fall Quarter. 

August 2 Undergraduate Assessment Program Examinations (Exit Examina- 

tions) - Selected Departments (application deadline - June 28). 
8-12 Student evaluation of instruction. 

12 Last day of classes. 
15-17 Examinations. 

17 Graduation. 



FALL QUARTER, 1977 

September 2 Freshmen and transfer stuaents should file all papers required in the 

application for admission by this date. 

10 Institutional Scholastic Aptitude Test (limited to Armstrong appli- 
cants.) 

12 Diagnostic Examinations for placement in beginning English and 
Mathematics classes; Comparative Guidance and Placement Exami- 
nations. 

14 First Faculty Meeting. 
19-30 Registration. 

21 Classes begin. 



23 Last day to enroll in any class; last day to pay fees. 
15 Graduate Record Examination. 

18 Regents Examination (application deadline - October 5). 
26 Mid-term reports due; last day to withdraw from a class without 
penalty. 



2 Diagnostic examinations for placement in beginning English and 
Mathematics classes; Comparative Guidance and Placement Exami- 
nations. 
7-11 Advisement for the Winter Quarter. 

12 National Teacher Examinations. 
14-18 Pre-registration for the Winter Quarter; student evaluation of instruc- 
tion. 
22 Undergraduate Assessment Program Examinations (Exit Examina- 
tions) -Selected Departments (application deadline -October 18). 
24-25 Thanksgiving Holidays (begin at 12:30 P.M. on November 23). 



1 Last day of classes. 
2,5-6 Examinations. 

7 Christmas vacation begins. 



WINTER QUARTER, 1978 

10 Graduate Record Examination. 

14 Freshmen and transfer students should file all papers in the applica- 
tions for admission by this date. 
17 Scholastic Aptitude Test (limited to Armstrong applicants only). 

3 Registration. 

4 Classes begin. 

6 Last day to enroll in any class; last day >o pay fees. 



18 

20-24 



Regents Examination (application deadline - January 25). 

Mid-term reports due; last day to withdraw from a class without 

penalty; Diagnostic Examinations for placement in beginning English 

and Mathematics classes; Comparative Guidance and Placement 

Examinations. 

National Teacher Examinations. 

Advisement for the Spring Quarter. 



27-3 Pre-registration for the Spring Quarter. 

7 Undergraduate Assessment Program Examinations (Exit Examina- 
tions) - Selected Departments (application deadline - January 31). 

6-10 Student evaluation of instruction. 

14 Last day of classes. 

15-17 Examinations. 

20-23 Spring recess. 



SPRING QUARTER, 1978 



March 



April 



May 



May - 
June 
June 



10 

18 
24 
27 
29 
18 
22 
26 



1 

8-12 

15-19 
23 



Freshmen and transfer students should file all papers in the applica- 
tion for admission by this date. 

Scholastic Aptitude Test (limited to Armstrong applicants only). 
Registration. 
Classes begin. 

Last day to enroll in any class; last day to pay fees. 
Regents Examination (application deadline - April 5). 
Graduate Record Examination. 

Diagnostic Examinations for placement in beginning English and 
Mathematics classes; Comparative Guidance and Placement Exami- 
nations. 

Mid-term reports due; last day to withdraw from a class without 
penalty. 

Advisement for the Summer Quarter. 
Pre-registration for the Summer Quarter. 

Undergraduate Assessment Program Examinations (Exit Examina- 
tions) -Selected Departments (application deadline -April 18). 



29-2 Student evaluation of instruction. 

2 Last day of classes. 

5-7 Examinations. 

7 Graduation. 



SUMMER QUARTER, 1978 



May 



June 



July 



July - 

August 
August 



19 Freshmen and transfer students should file all papers in the appli- 
cation for admission by this date. 

26 Transient students (for Summer Quarter only) should file all papers in 
the application for admission by this date. 

27 Scholastic Aptitude Test (limited to Armstrong applicants only). 
10 Graduate Record Examinations. 

12 Registration. 

13 Classes begin. 

15 Last day to enroll in any class; last day to pay fees. 
21 Diagnostic Examinations for placement in beginning English and 
Mathematics classes; Comparative Guidance and Placement Exami- 
nations. 
3-7 Advisement for the Fall Quarter. 
4 Holiday. 
10-14 Pre-registration for the Fall Quarter. 

12 Regents Examination (application deadline -June 28). 

13 Mid-term reports due; last day to withdraw from a class without 
penalty. 

15 National Teacher Examinations. 

31-4 Student evaluation of instruction. 

1 Undergraduate Assessment Program Examinations (Exit Examina- 
tions) - Selected Departments (application deadline -June 27). 
10 Last day of classes. 
11,14-15 Examinations. 
15 Graduation. 

6 




PRESIDENT'S WELCOME 

I would like to extend a cordial welcome to all of the students at Armstrong State College. 
We are very pleased to have those who are returning and we anticipate with pleasure working 
with those who are new. You will find the faculty members, the administrative staff members, 
and the other personnel at the college are glad that you are here and will make every effort to 
see that your experience here will be a meaningful one. 

There is a real excitement which is attendant to learning; to be alive is actually to be learn- 
ing. There is also a very real excitement experienced by the faculty and the administrative 
staff to be a part of the learning experiences of another. This is one of the prime reasons that a 
college campus is a unique experience and different from any other experience you will ever 
have. 

It is our hope that you will take advantage of the kind of academic climate which we have 
at Armstrong State College. It is our desire to create an atmosphere of inquiring and ex- 
perimenting within the bounds of civility and to be a part of the creative changes taking place 
in the students' lives. 

The students are in fact the reason for the existence of college. Help us to help you make 
this reason worthwhile. 



A<—n l~ $*A~*^ t 



Henry L. Ashmore 
President 




HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE 

Armstrong State College was founded on May 27, 1935 as Armstrong Junior College, by 
the Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Savannah to meet a long felt need for a college in the 
community. The college was housed in the Armstrong building, a gift to the city from the 
family of George F. Armstrong. Over the years, five more buildings were constructed or 
acquired in the neighborhood of Forsyth Park and Monterey Square. 

The college, as Armstrong College of Savannah, became a two year unit of the University 
System of Georgia on January 1, 1959, under the control of the Regents of the University 
System. 

In 1962, the Mills B. Lane Foundation purchased a new campus site of over 200 acres 
which had been selected by the Regents. The new campus, with seven buildings, was oc- 
cupied in December 1965. 

In 1964, Armstrong was made a four year institution and became Armstrong State College. 
In 1971, graduate studies were added in cooperation with Savannah State College. The college 
is fully accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. Armstrong offers the 
degrees of Bachelor of Arts. Bachelor of Science. Bachelor of Business Administration, 
Master of Education and Master of Business Administration. 



8 



ACADEMIC 
INFORMATION 
AND POLICIES 




DR. H D PROPST 
Vice-President 

The following information is a summary of academic information provided in the College 
Bulletin. This information is not intended to be complete and should not be relied upon as final 
authority for information affecting your standing in College. For complete information see the 
College Bulletin or the proper administrative official. 

SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE EXCHANGE PROGRAM 

A student enrolled as a fulltime student at Armstrong has the privilege (with approval by 
the Vice-President) of taking one course at Savannah State without paying an additional fee. A 
student may obtain from the Registrar's Office the proper form for permission to register at 
Savannah State College. 

"No restrictions are placed on the number of courses taken at Savannah State if the 
student is enrolled in the Joint Graduate Program or in the undergraduate cooperative 
programs in Criminal Justice, Music Education, Physical Education, or Social Work." 



GRADUATE PROGRAM 

For information on graduate studies, refer to the Bulletin of the Joint Graduate Studies 
Program of Savannah State College and Armstrong State College or contact the Graduate Of 
fice at Armstrong in the Administration Building. 



AUDITING 

A regular student wishing to "audit" a course without receiving credit must obtain the 
written permission of the instructor before he registers for the course. During the registration 
process the student should request a special "audit" course card. (Policy for some courses 
forbids "auditing.") An "auditor" cannot change to regular credit status after the first week of 
class. A student may not change from credit status to audit status after the first seven class 
meetings. A student who registers for a course as an "auditor" receives no credit, "NC." of his 
transcript. Regular schedules of fees apply to auditors. 



COURSE AND STUDY LOAD 

The normal course load for full-time students is 15-18 quarter hours (and a course in physi- 
cal education during the freshman and sophomore years). An average student should devote at 
least thirty hours each week, in addition, to course preparation. 

A full-time student is defined as one who is registered for 12 or more quarter hours. A 
part-time student is one registered for less than 12 quarter hours. Social Security regulations 
require that a student receiving benefits from the Society Security Administration carry a 
minimum of 12 quarter hours. To be classified for full time benefits veterans receiving VA 
educational benefits must enroll for at least 12 quarter hours. 

9 



PERMISSION FOR OVERLOAD OR COURSES 
AT ANOTHER COLLEGE 

Permission to enroll for more than 18 quarter hours will be granted by the Registrar to a 
student 

a) with an average grade of "B" for the preceding quarter, or 

b) requiring an extra course in one of the two quarters prior to graduation. 

No student will be allowed to register for more than 21 quarter hours in any one quarter. 

A student who is on academic probation will not be permitted to register for more than 18 
quarter hours in any one quarter. 

Exceptions to these limitations may be made only by the Vice-President. 

A student enrolled at Armstrong who at the same time takes courses for credit at another 
college may not transfer such credit to Armstrong, unless he has obtained in advance the writ- 
ten permission of the Vice-President of Armstrong State College to register for those courses. 

CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS 

A student who has earned 45 quarter hours of creuit will be classified as a sophomore; 90 
quarter hours of credit, as a junior; 135 quarter hours of credit, as a senior. 

CLASS ATTENDANCE 

The control of student attendance at class meetings and the effort of a student's at- 
tendance on his grades in a course are left entirely to the discretion of the instructor. 

A student is responsible for knowing everything that is announced, discussed, or lectured 
upon in class as well as for mastering all assigned reading; he is also responsible for turning in 
on time all assignments and tests, including recitation and unannounced quizzes. The best 
way to meet these responsibilities is to attend class regularly. An instructor may drop a 
student from any class with a grade of "F" if he thinks that excessive absence prevents that 
student from satisfactorily fulfilling his responsibilities. If such excessive absence is the 
result of prolonged illness, death in the family, college business, or religious holidays, the 
withdrawal grade will be either "W" or "F" depending on the student's status at the time he 
was dropped. Instructors will be responsible for informing each of his classes at its first 
meeting what constitutes excessive absence in that particular class. Each student is respon- 
sible for knowing the attendance regulation in his class and for complying with it. 

DROPPING COURSES 

A student desiring to drop a course after the quarter has begun must obtain a Drop-Add 
Notice in the Office of the Registrar. The notice must be signed by the instructor of the course 
being dropped and returned by the student to the Registrar's Office. 

A student who drops a course not more than seven class days after the course begins will 
receive no grade for the course. A student who drops a course after the first seven class days 
and on or before the quarterly dates listed in the "Academic Calendar" in this handbook for 
mid-term reports will receive a "W" or a "WF" depending on his status in the course. A student 
may not drop a course without penalty following the quarterly dates listed in the "Academic 
Calendar" for mid-term reports. 

CHANGE OF CLASS 

Once a student is registered, a change in classes will not be made unless there is a 
legitimate reason. If changes are necessary, a student should have a Drop-Add notice ap- 
proved in the Registrar's Office. A charge of $2.00 per course is made for any change after 
registration unless the change is initiated by the college. This fee is not refundable and is 
payable to the Business Office. 

10 



WITHDRAWING FROM COLLEGE 

Any student who finds it necessary to withdraw from college must begin the process in 
le Student Affairs Office. A formal withdrawal is required to insure that the student is eligible 
return, at a future date, to Armstrong State College. Any refund to which a student is en 
tied will be considered from the date which appears on the withdrawal form. 

DELINQUENT FEES 

Any student delinquent in the payment of any fee or other financial obligation due to the 
ollege will have grade reports and transcripts of records encumbered. Grade reports and tran- 
cripts will not be released, nor will the student be allowed to re-register at the college, until all 
nancial obligations are met. 

REPORTS AND GRADES 

The faculty feels that students in college should be held accountable for their scholar- 
hip. Accordingly, grade reports, warnings of deficient scholarship and all such notices are 
ot sent to parents or guardians by the Registrar except on request. Instead, the students 
nemselves receive these reports and are expected to contact their advisers whenever their 
fork is unsatisfactory. Grade reports are issued at the end of each quarter. Reports of un- 
atisfactory grades are issued in the middle of each quarter. Each student has access to an ad- 
ser; in addition, the Registrar and all instructors are available to help any student seeking 
ssistance. 

Reports are based on the following system of grading. 

KEY TO GRADES POSTED SUMMER 1976 TO DATE 

4 Quality Points 
3 Quality Points 
2 Quality Points 
1 Quality Point 



A 


90-100 Excellent < 


B 


80-89 Good ( 


C 


70-79 Average ; 


D 


60-69 Poor 


F 


Below 60 Failure 


I 


Incomplete 


W 


Withdrawn with no grade 


WF 


Withdrawn with failure 


V 


No credit -Audit 


K 


Credit by examination 


S 


Credit for practical work 




(Student teaching, clinical, 




Internships) 


U 


Unsatisfactory in practical work 


P 


Passing Without Credits 




(Academic Skills Courses) 



A student who receives an "I" (incomplete grade) should consult his instructor at once 
and arrange to complete the requirements of the course. An "I" grade which has not been 
'emoved by the middle of the succeeding quarter automatically becomes an "F." 

COMPUTING GRADE POINT AVERAGE 

A student's quarterly grade point average is computed by dividing the number of hours for 
which he is enrolled (attempted hours) into the total honor points received. W's are excluded 
E rom this computation, but F's are considered. A student's cumulative average is computed by 
dividing the total hours attempted into the total honor points earned while enrolled. 

An adjusted grade point average is computed when a student repeats a course. Any 
course for which a grade of D, F, WF, W, or I has been recorded may be repeated. Only the 
grade earned on the last attempt is counted in the Adjusted Grade Point Average. 

Students enrolled at Armstrong for at least ten quarter hours of college work who earn a 
grade point average of at least 3.5 will be placed on Dean's List, published quarterly. 

11 



EXAMPLES OF GRADE POINT AVERAGE COMPUTATION 



Subject Course 
No. 



Course Title 

FALL QUARTER 
English 111 English Comp. 
History 114 Western Civ. I 
Math 101 College Algebra 
P.E. 101 Conditioning 



QTRGPA 
CUMGPA 
ADJGPA 

WINTER QUARTER 
English 112 English Comp. 
History 115 WesternCiv.il 
Math 101 College Algebra 
P.E. 103 Beg. Swimming 

QTRGPA 
CUMGPA 
ADJGPA 



rade 


HrsCrri 


Hrs Ernd 


Honor Pts 


c 


5 


5 


10 


B 


5 


5 


15 


D 


5 


5 


5 


B 


1 


1 


3 




16 


16 


33 




16 


16 


33 




16 


16 


33 




16 


16 


33 


B 


5 


5 


15 


A 


5 


5 


20 


C 


5 


5 


10 


A 


1 


1 


4 




16 


16 


49 




32 


32 


82 




27 


27 


77 



REVIEW PROCEDURE-STUDENT COMPLAINTS 

ABOUT GRADES 



G.P.A. 



-. 



2.063 
2.063 
2.063 



3.063 
2.563 
2.852 



A student who charges that he has been graded unfairly in a course will have the following 
line of appeal: 

1. The student will discuss his/her complaint with the instructor involved. 

2. The Department Head will meet with the student and the instructor in an attempt to 
resolve the difficulty. A "memorandum for record" will be prepared which will include 
the substance of the conversations during the meeting. 

3. If the difficulty remains unresolved, a departmental review board will be appointed by 
the Department Head to hear the student's appeal. 



a. 



There will be three members of this board, including the Department Head, who 
will serve as chairman. 



b. The instructor involved will not be a member of this board. 

c. In small departments, the membership of the board may come from outside the 
department. 

d. If the charge of unfair grading is made against a Department Head, the review 
board will be appointed by the Vice-President of the College, who will serve as 
its chairman. 

e. The review board shall hear statements from both the student and the instructor 
involved and will examine documents that are pertinent to the matter under re- 
view. 

f. A record will be kept of the review board's proceedings. 

g. The findings of the review board will be reported to the President, along with a 
recommendation. 

4. The President will make the final on-campus ruling on the matter. 

5. The student will have the right of appeal beyond the President to the Board of Re- 
gents. 



12 



The majority of complaints about grades should be resolved no later than step two in the 
above procedure. 

ACADEMIC PROBATION AND DISMISSAL 

A student who maintains or exceeds the gradepoint average indicated below for the quar 
er hours attempted will be considered in good standing. A student failing to maintain the 
nmimum gradepoint average for quarter hours attempted will be placed on academic 
)robation. 



Quarter Hours A ttempted at 
Armstrong and Elsewhere 

0- 15 

16- 30 

31- 45 

46- 60 

61- 75 

76- 90 

91-105 
106-120 
121-135 and over 



Require Cumulative 
GPA 

1.3 
1.4 
1.4 
1.6 
1.7 
1.8 
1.9 
1.9 
2.0 




A student on academic probation who raises his cumulative gradepoint average during 
the probationary quarter to equal or to exceed the appropriate figure in the foregoing table will 
be removed from academic probation. One who fails to achieve the required cumulative 
average, but who does earn an average of at least 2.0 during the probationary quarter, will be 
continued on probation for the next quarter of attendance. The College places no restrictions 
on the extracurricular activities of students who are placed on academic probation. Any 
student on academic probation should plan both his curricular and extracurricular activities 
with care, consulting with his advisor in so doing. 



13 



The student on academic probation who does not achieve the required cumulative 
average or who does not earn an average of at least 2.0 for the quarter in which he is or 
probation will be dismissed from the college for one quarter. A third such academic dismissa 
will be final. 

A student re-entering the college after academic dismissal is placed on probation anc 
must meet the requirement listed above. 

A student dismissed for academic reasons may appeal by letter to the President, who wil 
refer the appeal to the Committee on Academic Standing. Such a letter of appeal should state 
the nature of any extenuating circumstances relating to the academic deficiency; the lette; 
should be received by the President no later than 9 a.m. on registration day. No action will be 
taken on appeals received later than 12:00 noon on the day following registration day. 

REGENTS EXAMINATION 

University System policy requires that all students successfully complete tests of writing 
skills and reading comprehension as a requirement for graduation. A student will be notified tc 
take the tests in the quarter immediately following that in which he completes his 55th quartei 
hour. In order to insure adequate preparation for the tests, freshmen are expected to begin th( 
sequence of required English composition courses no later than their second quarter of at 
tendance. 

Transfer students who have completed more than 55 quarter hours and who have not suc- 
cessfully completed the tests are responsible for meeting this requirement at the earliest 
possible opportunity. For test dates, see the Academic Calendar published in the Bulletin. 

ANY STUDENT WHO NEGLECTS TO TAKE THE REGENTS EXAMINATION IN THE AP- 
PROPRIATE QUARTER WILL BE PROHIBITED FROM PREREGISTERING OR REGISTERING 
AT THE COLLEGE FOR SUBSEQUENT QUARTERS. 

LANE LIBRARY 

The Lane Library, centrally located on campus, is a multi-resource and multi-service 
facility. The first floor houses the reference collection, all periodicals and micro-materials 
government documents, maps, music scores, archives and a reading room. All audio-visuals 
both hardware and software, the circulating collection and typing rooms are located on the 
second floor. 



HOURS OF SERVICE 






Monday - Thursday 8:00 a.m. - 10:30 p.m. 

Friday 8:00a.m.- 5:00 p.m. 

Saturday CLOSED 

Sunday 1:00 p.m.- 9:00 p.m. 

Special hours are in effect between terms, during the summer, and on holidays. An) 
variation in schedule will be posted at the library entrance. 

RESOURCES. The collection consists of over 100,000 bound volumes. Additiona 
materials, such as the ERIC, LAC-LEL, and New York and London Times, are also available ir 
microform (i.e. microfilm and microfiche). There are over 1200 periodical and newspaper sub 
scriptions and a wide range of audio-visual software which includes audio and video cassettes 
records, slides, transparencies and films. 

SERVICES. The library faculty and staff pride themselves on the services they render tc 
the teaching faculty and students. Help with reference problems, bibliographies, term papei 
writing, inter-library loans and the use of microform or audio-visual machinery is given anytime 
the library is open. 

LIBRARY SCIENCE COURSES. The librarians offer five valuable courses for non-libran, 
science students. Two library orientation courses (one hour each) are available and advised foi 
all students entering Armstrong. Three additional library courses (one hour each) are gearec 
for majors in the humanities, social sciences and sciences. 

14 



1 



TELEPHONE REFERENCE SERVICE AND INFORMA HON 

Reference 925-4200 Ext . 251 

Information 925-4200 Ext. 251 

Audio-visuals 925-4200 Ext. 253 

Nights and Weekends 925-4205 

CIRCULA TION POLICIES. 

1. An Armstrong Library Card and current, validated Armstrong ID must be presented to 
check out any materials. A library card may be obtained at any registration or at the 
circulation desk of the library between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. All Arm- 
strong IDs must be validated by the Office of Student Affairs. 

2. General books may be borrowed for three weeks with one renewal. 
Best Sellers may be borrowed for three weeks with one renewal. 
Periodicals may not leave the library. 

Reference books may not leave the library. 
Circulation policies for audio-visuals vary by format. 
Reserves circulate at the discretion of the assigning professor. 



Any student may ask for a book to be held for him or her. 

As soon as the book is returned from circulation, (s)he will be notified. 



FINES. 



1. Ten cents per day per book for regular circulating books. 

2. One dollar per day per item for reserve materials. 

3. Lost books require a five dollar processing fee and the cost of the book. 

4. Students who owe fines are encumbered and may not check out any books or regis 
ter for college classes until the fines are cleared or paid. 

ACTIONS WHICH MAKE LIBRARIANS VERY IRRITABLE AND UPSET. 

1 Smoking and eating in the library. 

2. Mutilating books or periodicals. 

3. Stealing anything. 

4. Playing Thelma Houston on your portable radio while studying at your carrel. 



STUDENT ACADEMIC HONOR 
CODE AND CONDUCT CODE 



The Honor System at Armstrong State College is one of the provisions by which students 
participate in the conduct of college affairs. The responsibilities of students are outlined in the 
Honor Code. The Honor Code was originally written by a joint committee of faculty and stu- 
dents and was endorsed by both faculty and students in the Winter Quarter, 1965. The Honor 
Code was revised by another joint faculty-student committee, and this revised code was ap- 
proved by faculty and students in Fall Quarter, 1971. 

The Honor Code at Armstrong State College is dedicated to the proposition that the pro- 
tection of the grading system is in the interest of the student community. The Student Court is 
an institutional means to assure that the student community shall have primary disposition of 
infractions of the Honor Code and that students accused of such infractions shall enjoy these 
procedural guarantees traditionally considered essential to a fair and impartial hearing, the 
foremost of which is the presumption of innocence until guilt be established beyond a reason- 
able doubt. 

15 



I. Responsibilities of Students: 

Every student enrolling at Armstrong State College must agree to abide by the rules 
of the Honor Code. A statement affirming the student's agreement to abide by the 
College regulations, including the Honor Code, is printed on the application for ad- 
mission to the College which must be signed by every student. 

It will be the responsibility of the Student Court or its designated representative to 
conduct an orientation program at the beginning of each quarter for all newly enter- 
ing students to explain fully the Honor Code and to allow full discussion of its re- 
quirements. 

Any student desiring assistance with any matter related to the Honor Code is invited 
to seek assistance in the Office of Student Affairs. 

II. Violations of the Honor Code: 

Violations of the Honor Code may be of two kinds: 

A. GENERAL 

Any instructor whose conception of cheating would tend to enlarge or contract 
the general regulations defining cheating must explicitly notify the affected 
students of the qualifications to the general regulations which he wishes to 
stipulate. The following will be considered general violations of the Honor Code. 

1. Giving or receiving any unauthorized help on any assignment, test or 
paper. The meaning of "unauthorized help" shall be made clear by the 
instructor of each class. 

2. Stealing when related to cheating. 

3. Plagiarizing. 

4. Giving perjured testimony before the Student Court. 

5. Suborning, attempting to suborn, or intimidating witnesses. 

6. Failing to report a suspected violation of the Honor Code. 

B. Those related to the peculiarities of specific course-related problems and to the 
understanding of individual instructors. 

III. Reporting Violations of the Honor Code: 

Anyone wishing to report a violation may come to the Office of Student Affairs for 
assistance in contacting members of the Student Court. 

A. Self-reporting: A student who has broken the Honor Code should report himself 
to a member of the Student Court. 

B. Anyone (faculty member or student) who is aware of a violation of the Honor 
Code must report the matter. This may be done in one of two ways. 

1. He may tell the person thought to be guilty to report himself to a member of 
Student Court no later than the end of the next school day. After this desig- 
nated time, the person who is aware of the violation must inform a member 
of the Student Court so that the Student Court may contact the accused 
person if he has not already reported himself. 

2. He may report the suspected violation directly to a member of the Student 
Court without informing the accused. 

16 



IV. The Procedural Rights of Students Accused of Violations of the Honor Code: 

The essence of the procedural rights of an accused is the right to a fair impartial hear- 
ing and the right to be presumed innocent until proven guilty. Specific rights are as 
follows: 

A. The accused will be notified in writing by the Student Court or its designated 
representative of the nature and details of the offense with which he is charged 
along with the names of his accusers and the principal witnesses to be brought 
against him. This notification shall occur no less than three class days prior to 
the date of the hearing. 

B. The accused has the right to counsel of his own choosing. Such counsel will not 
participate directly in the proceedings except to advise his client. It is expected 
that such counsel will be drawn from the college community. 

C. The accused and the person bringing the charges shall be afforded an oppor- 
tunity to present witnesses and documentary or other evidence. The accused 
and any individual bringing the charges shall have the right to cross examine all 
witnesses and may, where the witnesses cannot appear because of illness or 
other cause acceptable to the Court, present the sworn statement of the wit- 
nesses. The court shall not be bound by formal rules governing the presentation 
of evidence, and it may consider any evidence presented which is of probative 
value in the case. 

D. The accused may not be made to bear witness against himself. The Court may 
not take the refusal of accused to testify as evidence of guilt, but this proviso 
does not give the accused immunity from a hearing or from recommendations 
reached in a hearing simply because the accused does not testify. 

E. The accused shall have access to a complete audiotape of the hearing and to the 
record prepared by the secretary. 

F. The substantive facts of a case may be reopened for consideration upon initi- 
ation of the accused acting through normal appeal channels. The accused shall 
not be put in double jeopardy. 

G. All witnesses will be sequestered from the hearing room during the course of a 
hearing. Witnesses may not discuss a pending case. 

H. By prior agreement, the accused will be allowed such observers of the hearing 
as may be commensurate with the space available. Otherwise, in the interests 
of the right of privacy of the accused, hearings will be private, except that the 
College may also have observers additional to the advisors to the Student Court. 



The Honor Code Commission, the Student Court Selection Committee, the Student 
Court, and Advisers to the Court 

A. HONOR CODE COMMISSION 

It shall be the purpose of the HonorCode Commission to administer the student 
academic honor code. The Commission will have the responsibility for revising 
and updating the student academic honor code as needs arise. The Honor Code 
Commission shall consist of the President, Vice-President, and Secretary of the 
Student Government Association and the current President and Secretary of 
Student Court together with three faculty members appointed by the President 
of the College. 

B. STUDENT COURT SELECTION COMMITTEE 

The Student Court Selection Committee will select members for the Student 

17 



Court. The Student Court Selection Committee will consist of two faculty mem- 
bers from the Honor Code Commission, one of whom is the chairperson of that 
commission, two students from the Honor Code Commission, one of whom is 
a member of the Student Court, two faculty members from the Conduct Com- 
mittee, one of whom is the chairperson of that committee, two students from the 
Conduct Committee, one of whom is a member of the Student Court, and the 
Dean of Students. 

STUDENT COURT 

1. The Student Court will be selected by the Student Court Selection Com- 
mittee and will be composed of twelve students. Due consideration will be 
given to equitable apportionment of court members on the basis of aca- 
demic class, race, and sex. Students on academic probation may not serve. 
All appointments will be issued and accepted in writing. Appointments will 
be made during Spring Quarter in time for newly elected members of the 
Court to assume their duties by May 1. Appointments will be made as 
needed to keep the Student Court staffed to do business on a reasonably 
prompt basis. These appointments may constitute permanent or tempo- 
rary replacements as the Student Court Selection Committee deems neces- 
sary. 

2. The Student Court will elect a President, Vice-President, and a Secretary 
from its membership. The President will preside at all meetings. The Vice- 
President will assume the duties of the President if the President is absent. 
The secretary will maintain written notes of all proceedings and audiotape 
records of all testimony, and will maintain exhibits of evidence which by 
their nature may reasonably be maintained in the Court files. A quorum of 
the Court shall consist of eight members. A two-thirds majority secret ballot 
vote is required to reach a finding of guilty. All other questions may be de- 
cided by a simple majority vote. 

3. Constituency of the Student Court during the Summer Quarter shall include 
all appointed members in attendance, and others as shall be appointed to 
membership by the Student Court Selection Committee. 

4. Student Court Members shall examine their consciences carefully to deter- 
mine whether they can in good conscience serve on a panel hearing a par- 
ticular case, and in the event that there is any doubt, whatsoever, such 
members shall excuse themselves from duty on the specific panel in ques- 
tion. 

ADVISERS TO THE COURT 

1. An adviser and an associate adviser to the Student Court shall be appointed 
by the President of the College. 

2. Ordinarily the adviser will serve in that office for one year only and usually 
will be succeeded in that position by the associate adviser. Therefore, after 
the initial appointments, only an associate adviser will ordinarily be ap- 
pointed each year. The succession of an associate to the adviser position is 
deemed to occur on the last day of Spring Quarter. If, for any reason, the ad- 
viser is unable to complete his term, the associate adviser shall succeed to 
the office of adviser and another associate adviser shall be appointed by the 
above procedures. If, during the Summer Quarter, neither adviser is on cam- 
pus, a temporary adviser will be appointed. 

3. Duties of the adviser and the associate adviser: It shall be the duty of the 
adviser to consult with the Court and to offer advice to the President and 
members of the court on substantive and procedural questions. The ad- 
viser, or the associate adviser in the event the adviser is unable to attend, 
shall be present at all meetings and hearings of the Court. The adviser may 
not vote nor may he participate directly in the conduct of hearings before 

18 






1. 



the Court except through the chairman, or acting chairman, of the Court 
The adviser should be governed at all times by the principle that a hearing 
before the Student Court is primarily a matter of student responsibility 

VI. Procedures and Penalties Adopted by the Student Court: 

The Student Court shall formulate its own bylaws governing internal organization and 
procedure. Such bylaws must be consistent with the Honor Code. 

A. Hearings shall be called by the Court President to be held on a date not less than 
three (3) nor more than ten (10) class days after notice to the accused as provided 
in Section IV-A. Exceptions to these time requirements may be granted. 

B. Upon reaching a finding of guilty, the Court shall make a recommendation to 
the Dean of the College as to the administrative action it deems appropriate 
within the following limitations: 

A minimum penalty shall be loss of assignment or test credit for the as- 
signment or test for violations involving cheating as specified in Section II, 
subsections 1, 2 and 3. Additional penalties such as reprimands, suspen- 
sion, or others may be recommended for any aspects of Section II. 

2. Maximum penalty for a first offense of any type shall be suspension for a 
full calendar year. 

3. Maximum penalty for a second offense may be suspension for three years. 

C. Immediately following a hearing, the accused will be informed of the Court's 
finding, and its recommendation to the Dean of the College. If the finding is 
guilty, the accused will be informed that the Court may re-open the case with the 
consent of the accused for good cause, within a three week period. 

D. The Dean of the College will inform all involved persons in writing of the action 
he has taken in view of the Court's recommendations. The Court Secretary will 
post public notice of the Dean's action by case number without identifying the 
accused. 

VII. Appeals of Findings and Penalties 

Should a student have cause to question the findings of the Court or the action of the 
Dean of the College or both, he has the right of appeal. The channels of appeal are 
as follows: 

A. Court findings and/or the administrative action of the Dean of the College may 
be appealed within five days by writing the President of the College. Further ap- 
peal procedures will conform to the appeal procedures of the College and of the 
Policies of the Board of Regents, University System of Georgia (a copy of these 
policies is available in the Library; see chapter on Students, section on appeals 
page 165, 1969 edition). 



VIII. Supervision of the Student Court: 

As an institutional means of responding to reported infractions of the Honor Code. 
the Student Court is ultimately responding to the President of the College. 

Supervision of the Student Court will be accomplished ordinarily through the follow- 
ing individuals: 

A. DEAN OF STUDENT AFFAIRS 

In accordance with Article IV, Section F, of Student Affairs will provide general 
supervision of the Student Court and will provide other guidance or services as 
directed by the President of the College. 

19 



IX. Revision of the Honor Code Will Require Confirmation by Majority Vote of Those 
Faculty and Student Body Members Voting. 

The conduct of students on the campus, at all college sponsored affairs or when 
representing the college in any capacity, must meet standards of behavior in compli- 
ance with the Code of Conduct of Armstrong State College and the Regents of the 
University System of Georgia. 



STUDENT CODE OF CONDUCT 

Adopted, June, 1969 
Revised, June, 1973 

STUDENT CONDUCT PROGRAM 

ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 

I. The Code of Student Conduct 

A. GENERAL POLICIES 

1. The College is dedicated not only to learning and the advance of knowledge, 
but also to the development of ethically sensitive and responsible persons. It 
seeks to achieve these goals through a sound educational program and policies 
governing student conduct that encourage independence and maturity. The col- 
lege distinguishes its responsibility for student conduct from the control func- 
tions of the community. 

2. The College may apply sanctions or take other appropriate action when student 
conduct interferes with the College's (a) primary responsibility of ensuring the 
opportunity for attainment of educational objectives, or (b) subsidiary responsi- 
bility of protecting property, keeping records, providing services and sponsoring 
non-classroom activities such as lectures, concerts, athletic events and social 
functions. 

3. Students are subject to the separate provisions of the Armstrong State College 
Honor Code. 

4. Students shall have an opportunity to participate in the formation of all policies, 
rules and sanctions pertaining to student conduct. 

B. OFFENSES 

In observance of the right of all members of the College Community to be fully ad- 
vised as to the kinds of behavior that must be characterized as unacceptable by the 
College as it carries out its responsibilities of providing quality education for all of its 
students, the following code of prohibited conduct is published. 

1. Damage to Property 

Malicious or unauthorized intentional damage or destruction of property belong- 
ing to the College, to a member of the College community, or to a visitor to the 
campus, is prohibited. 

20 



2. Disorderly Assembly 

a. No student shall assemble on campus for the purpose of creating a riot, or 
destruction, or disorderly diversion which interferes with the normal opera- 
tion of the College. This section shall not be construed so as to deny any 
student the right of peaceful, non-disruptive assembly. 

b. No student or group of students shall obstruct the free movement of other 
persons about the campus, interfere with the normal operation of the Col- 
lege. 

c. The abuse of unauthorized use of sound amplification equipment indoors 
or outdoors during classroom hours is prohibited. (Use of sound amplifica- 
tion equipment must have prior approval by the Office of Student Affairs.) 



3. Disorderly Conduct 

a. Disorderly or obscene conduct or breach of the peace on College property 
or at any functions sponsored or supervised by the College or any recog- 
nized College organization is prohibited. 

b. No student shall push, strike or physically assault any member of the facul- 
ty, administration, staff, or student body or any visitor to the campus. 

c. Conduct on College property, or at functions sponsored or supervised by 
the College or any recognized college organization, which materially inter- 
fderes with the normal operation of the College or the requirements of ap- 
propriate discipline, is prohibited. 

d. No student shall enter or attempt to enter any dance, social, athletic, or any 
other event sponsored or supervised by the College or any recognized Col- 
lege organization without credentials for admission, i.e., ticket, identifi- 
cation card, invitation, etc. or in violation of any reasonable qualifications 
established for attendance. At such College functions a student must pre- 
sent proper credentials to properly identified College faculty and staff upon 
their request. 

e. No student shall interfere with, or give false name to, or fail to cooperate 
with any properly identified College faculty, administrative, or staff person- 
nel while these persons are in the performance of their duties. 

f. Lewd, indecent, obscene conduct or expression is prohibited. 

g. Conduct that is a crime under the criminal laws of Georgia, or of the United 
States, which takes place on College property or in the course of a College 
activity is prohibited. 



4. Drugs 

The possession or use (without valid medical or dental prescription), manu- 
facture, furnishing, or sale of any narcotic or dangerous drug controlled by fed- 
eral or Georgia law is prohibited. 

5. Falsification of Records and Contracts 

a. No student shall alter, falsify, counterfeit, forge, or cause to be altered, fal- 
sified, counterfeited, or forged, any record, forms or document used by the 
College. 

b. Violation of contractual agreements between a student and the College, 
including but not limited to, written financial aid agreements will be subject 
to discipline under this code. 

91 



6. Explosives 

a. No student shall possess, furnish, sell, or use explosives of any kind on Col- 
lege property or at functions sponsored by College or any recognized Col- 
lege organization. 

b. No student shall make or cause to be made a false bomb threat. 

7. Fire Safety 

a. No student shall tamper with fire safety equipment. 

b. The unauthorized possession, sale, furnishing, or use of any incendiary 
device is prohibited. 

c. No student shall set or cause to be set any unauthorized fire in or on Col- 
lege property. 

d. No student shall make, or cause to be made, a false fire alarm. 

e. The possession or use of fireworks on College property or at events spon- 
sored by the College or any recognized College organization is prohibited. 
Fireworks are defined as any substance prepared for the purpose of pro- 
ducing a visible or audible effect of combustion, explosion, or detonation. 

8. Weapons 

Students are prohibited from possession of firearms on College property or at 
events sponsored or supervised by the College or any recognized College organ- 
ization. The possession or use of any other offensive weapon is prohibited. 
(Exceptions may be made for official uses authorized by the College.) 

9. Hazing 

All rites and ceremonies of induction, initiation, or orientation into College life 
or into the life of any College group which tend to occasion or allow physical or 
mental suffering are prohibited. 

10. Joint Responsibility for Infractions 

Students who knowingly act in concert to violate college regulations have indivi- 
dual and joint responsibility for such violation and such concerted acts are pro- 
hibited. 

11. Student Identification Cards 

a. Lending, selling, or otherwise transferring a student identification card is 
prohibited. 

b. The use of a student identification card by anyone other than its original 
holder is prohibited. 

12. Theft 

No student shall take, attempt to take, or keep in his possession items belong- 
ing to students, faculty, staff, student groups, or visitors to the campus without 
proper authorization. 

13. Gambling 

The playing of cards or any other game of chance or skill for money or other 
items of value is prohibited. 

14. Unauthorized Entry or Use of College Facilities 

a. No student shall make unauthorized entry into any College building, office, 
or other facility nor shall any person remain without authorization in any 
building after normal closing hours. 

22 



b. No student shall make unauthorized use of any College facility 

15. Repeated Violations 

Repeated violations of published rules or regulations of the College, which 
cumulatively indicate an unwillingness or inability to conform to the standards 
of the College for student life, are prohibited. 

16. Violation of Outside Law 
Violation of local, state, or federal law, on or off the campus, which violative act 
constitutes a clear and present danger of material interference with the normal, 
orderly operation and processes of the College, or with the requirements of 
appropriate discipline, is prohibited. 

17. Violation of any College rule subsequently promulgated by the college for the in- 
fraction of which sanctions may be imposed under this code. 



GROUP OFFENSES 

1. Offenses by recognized groups are under the jurisdiction of the Student Activi- 
ties Committee and shall be referred to that Committee for action. 

2. Actions of individual members of a group which are in violation of the Student 
Conduct Code shall be dealt with under the provision of the Student Conduct 
Code. 

DISCIPLINARY MEASURES 

1. Major Sanctions: 

a. Expulsion: The permanent severence of the student's relationship with the 
College. 

b. Disciplinary Suspension: The temporary severence of the student's relation- 
ship with the College for a specified period of time, but not less than the re- 
mainder of the quarter in which the sanction is imposed. 

c. Disciplinary Probation: Notice to the student that any further violation 
may result in suspension or expulsion. Disciplinary probation may include 
one or more of the following: restrictions, reprimand and/or restitution. 

2. Minor Sanctions: 

a. Restrictions: exclusion from such specified student privileges as may be 
consistent with the offense committed. 

b. Written reprimand: a written statement of disapproval to the student which 
will be retained in the student's file so long as he remains at Armstrong 
but which will not be forwarded to any other College or employer. 

c. Oral reprimand: An oral statement of disapproval. 

d. Restitutions: Reimbursement for damage to or misappropriation of prop- 
erty. This may be in the form of appropriate service or other compensations 
and may be imposed in addition to other sanctions. 

3. Major sanctions ordinarily shall be imposed only upon the recommendation of 
the Student Court. In extraordinary circumstance, where gross violations of con- 
duct rules are disrupting the proper functioning of the College, students may 
be summarily suspended by the Dean of Student Affairs, the Dean of the College 
or the President of the College. Appeal from such suspension may be in accor- 
dance with Part II, Section C. 

23 



Administration of the Code 

A. GENERAL PROCEDURES 

1. All violations of the student Code of Conduct will be immediately reported to the 
Dean of Student Affairs by any person who has knowledge of the commission of 
any such violation. 

2. The Dean of Student Affairs shall insure that the best interests of any offending 
student are served, regardless of whether disciplinary action is taken, by making 
sure that the student is advised of his rights. 

3. Where sufficient evidence exists that a violation of law has occurred, the Dean 
of Student Affairs shall refer the case and transmit the evidence to the appropri- 
ate law enforcement agency. The student may also be charged with the violation 
of a College Conduct rule if the interest of the College has been abused by a stu- 
dent's conduct. 

4. Where the evidence establishes to his satisfaction that the College offense has 
occurred, the Dean of Student Affairs shall advise that student of the charges 
against him and ask the student if he prefers to have the offense handled admin- 
istratively or to have the case referred to the Student Court for hearing. If the 
student prefers that the case not be referred to the Student Court, he will be re- 
quired to sign a waiver of his right to a hearing before the Student Court. 

5. If the student chooses to have his case heard by the Student Court, the court 
shall be convened by its presiding officer to consider the evidence of the viola- 
tion as soon as reasonably possible after the violation is reported, but no sooner 
than three class days after notification of the accused. 

6. A written copy of the Court's Decision shall be given to the student concerned 
and to the Dean of Students as a recommendation of administrative action. This 
notice shall advise the student of his rights to appeal. 

7. The Court shall impose any authorized sanction or combination of sanctions 
deemed by it to be warranted by the circumstances of the case. 

B. PROCEDURAL RIGHTS OF STUDENTS 



The essence of the procedural rights of an accused is the right to a fair and impartial 
hearing and the right to be presumed innocent until proven guilty. 



Any student whose case is referred to the Student Court: 






Shall be notified of such referral in writing by the Dean of Student Affairs at least 
three (3) class days before the hearing and shall be apprised in the notice of the 
charges against him along with the names of his accusers and the principal wit- 
nesses to be brought against him. This notice shall be hand delivered or shall be 
mailed to the last known address of the addressee by certified mail and shall be 
postmarked at least five (5) days before the hearing. 

Shall have the right to an adviser of his own choosing. The adviser will not parti- 
cipate directly in the proceedings except to offer advice to his client. 

May not be made to bear witness against himself. The Court may not take the 
refusal of the accused to testify as evidence of guilt, but this proviso does not 
give the accused immunity from a hearing or from recommendations reached in 
a hearing because the accused does not testify. 



In the event an appeal is filed, the student shall have access to a complete tape 
recording of the hearing if available and to the written record prepared by the 
secretary. 

24 



5. Shall not be charged with specific offenses with regard to College offen^ 
previously heard and acted upon by the Student Court However, the subst.v 
facts of a case may be reopened for consideration upon invitation of the ac- 
cused acting through the normal appeal channels. 

6. Shall have the right to privacy. All witnesses will be sequestered from the hear- 
ing room during the course of a hearing. Witnesses may not discuss a pending 
case. 

7. The hearing shall be closed to the public, but the accused shall, by prior agree- 
ment, be allowed such observers of the hearing, at two, as may be commensu- 
rate with the space available. Individuals who serve as observers in a given case 
may not testify as witness in that case. 

8. The person bringing the charges shall be afforded an opportunity to present 
witnesses and documentary or other evidence, including sworn written state- 
ments from witnesses who cannot appear for cases acceptable to the Court. 
The accused and any individual bringing the charges shall have the right to cross 
examine all witnesses present and may offer a rebuttal to sworn written state- 
ments from witnesses not present. The Court shall not be bound by formal rules 
governing the presentation of evidence, and it may consider any evidence pre- 
sented which is deemed to be of probative value in the case. 

C. APPEAL PROCEDURES 

1. The student shall have the right to appeal any decision of the Student Court 
and/or administrative action taken. The student shall have five days from the re- 
ceipt of notice of the administrative action of the Dean of Student Affairs to 
appeal to the President of the College who may refer it to a committee in accor- 
dance with the Board of Regents' policy. 

III. The Student Conduct Committee, the Student Court Selection Committee, the Student 
Court, and Advisers to the Court. 

A. STUDENT CONDUCT COMMITTEE 

1. The Student Conduct Committee shall be responsible to the faculty and to the 

President of the College for recommending policies relating to student con- 
duct, for formulating or approving rules and enforcement procedures within the 
framework of existing policies, and for recommending to the President of the 
College changes in the administration of any aspect of the Student Conduct 
Code. 

2. The Committee shall consist of five teaching faculty members, the Dean of 
Students and four student members, one of whom is the elected Vice-President 
of the Student Court. The faculty members shall be appointed by the faculty in 
accordance with the faculty statutes. The student members shall be appointed 
by the Student Senate. Each member shall serve for a period of one year. Mem- 
bers of the Conduct Committee may be reappointed and replacement members 
may be approved at such time as it is necessary to assure full membership of 
the Committee. The President of the College may appoint temporary members 
of the Committee to serve during the summer term. A chairperson, a vice-chair- 
person and a secretary shall be elected at the first meeting of the Committee. 

3. The Dean of Students shall assist the Conduct Committee in the development 
of policy and in the discharge of its responsibilities. He shall coordinate the 
activities of all officials, committees, student groups, and tribunals for student 
conduct. 

4. All regulations or rules relating to student conduct that are proposed by any 
College official, committee or student group, and for which sanctions may be 
imposed in the name of the College, must be submitted to the Committee for 
consideration and review prior to submission to the faculty and the student 
body. The Committee shall have 10 days in which to review the same. 

25 



B. STUDENT COURT SELECTION COMMITTEE 

1. The Student Court Selection Committee will select members for the Student 
Court. The Student Court Selection Committee will consist of two faculty mem- 
bers from the Honor Code Commission, one of whom is the chairperson of that 
commission, two students from the Honor Code Commission, one of whom is a 
member of the Student Court, two faculty members from the Conduct Commit- 
tee, one of whom is the chairperson of that committee, two students from the 
Conduct Committee, one of whom is a member of the Student Court, and the 
Dean of Students. 

2. Appeal from decisions of the President of the College involving suspension or 
expulsion may be made to the board of Regents of the University System in 
accordance with the Board of regents' stated policy. 

C. STUDENT COURT 

1. The Student Court will be selected by the Student Court Selection Committee 
and will be composed of twelve students. Due consideration will be given to 
equitable apportionment of court members on the basis of academic class, race, 
and sex. Students on academic probation may not serve. All appointments will 
be issued and accepted in writing. Appointments will be made during Spring 
Quarter in time for newly elected members of the Court to assume their duties 
by May 1. Appointments will be made as needed to keep the Student Court 
staffed to do business on a reasonably prompt basis. These appointments may 
constitute permanent or temporary replacements as the Student Court Selection 
Committee deems necessary. 

2. The Student Court will elect a President, Vice-President, and a Secretary from its 
membership. The President will preside at all meetings. The Vice-President will 
assume the duties of the President if the President is absent. The Secretary will 
maintain written notes of all proceedings and audiotape records of all testimony, 
and will maintain exhibits of evidence which by their nature may reasonably be 
maintained in the Court files. A Quorum of the Court shall consists of eight 
members. A two-thirds majority secret ballot vote is required to reach a finding 
of guilty. All other questions may be decided by a simple majority vote. 

3. Constituency of the Student Court during the Summer Quarter shall include 
all appointed members in attendance and others as shall be appointed to mem- 
bership by the Student Court Selection Committee. 

4. Student Court Members shall examine their consciences carefully to determine 
whether they can in good conscience serve on a panel hearing in a particular 
case, and in the event that there is any doubt, whatsoever, such members shall 
excuse themselves from duty on the specific panel in question. 

D. ADVISERS TO THE COURT 

1. An adviser and an associate adviser to the Student Court shall be appointed by 
the President of the College. 

2. Ordinarily the adviser will serve in that office for one year only and usually will be 
succeeded in that position by the associate adviser. Therefore, after the initial 
appointments, only an associate adviser will ordinarily be appointed each year. 
The succession of an associate to the adviser position is deemed to occuron the 
last day of Spring Quarter. If. for any reason, the adviser is unable to complete 
his term, the associate adviser shall succeed to the office of adviser and another 
associate adviser shall be appointed by the above procedures. If, during the 
Summer Quarter, neither adviser is on campus, a temporary adviser will be ap- 
pointed. 

3. Duties of the adviser and the associate adviser: It shall be the duty of the adviser 
to consult with the Court on substantive and procedural questions. The adviser, 
or the associate adviser in the event the adviser is unable to attend, shall be pre- 
sent at all meetings and hearings of the Court. The adviser may not vote nor may 
he participate directly in the conduct of hearings before the Court except 
through the chairman, or acting chairman, of the Court. The adviser should be 
governed at all times by the principle that a hearing before the Student Court is 
primarily a matter of student responsibility. 

26 



IV. Amending Procedures 

A Revision of the Code of Conduct by the Student Conduct Committee v. con- 

firmation by majority vote of those faculty and student members voting m 
quire that two-thirds of the Committee be present. 

B. All amendments establishing additional rules of conduct and/or imposing sanctions 
shall be in writing and shall be publicized at least once in an official pi 
College's failure to comply with these requirements shall be a complete defense to 
any charge of violation of a rule of which the student has no actual knowledge. A 
student's failure to familiarize himself with these additional rules shall not be an ade- 
quate defense. Any such additional rules shall be posted on the bulletin board li 
Memorial College Center for a period of ten (10) days before the effective date there- 
of. 

V. Board of Regents Policy 

None of the regulations and procedures herein contained shall be in conflict with policies 
of the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia which shall govern in all mat- 
ters related to Student Conduct. 




1) Admission/Permanent 


1 Registrar's Office 


1 


2) Continuing Education 


2 Community Service 


2 


3) Placement Credentials 


3 Counseling Office 


3 


4) Financial Aid 


4 Student Affairs 


4 


5) Dept. Major 


5 Appropriate Dept. 


5 


6) Teacher Edn 


6 Education Dept. 


6 


7) Veterans 


7 Veterans Office 


7 


8) Regents Exam & Exit Exams 8 Counseling Office 


8 



YOUR RIGHTS AS A STUDENT UNDER THE BUCKLEY AMENDMENT 

The recently passed Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (Buckley Amendment) 
seeks to open records access to students while providing protection for students of their 
college held records. 

Teachers, Administrators and the like (within the same institution) may look at a student's 
record if they have a "legitimate educational interest." 

The following records are kept on students at Armstrong State College: 

Type of Record Place Official in Charge 

Mr. George Hunnicutt 
Dr. Don Anderson 
Ms. Karen Payne 
Mr. Jim Winters 
Department Head 
Dr. William Stokes 
Mr. Jim Winters 
Ms. Lynn Benson 

Students have the right to examine their "Education" records within 45 days of a request. 
The college may charge you .15 cents per sheet for requested copies of records. The first of- 
ficial college transcript is free, additional copies will cost $1.00 each. 

A student has the right to the opportunity of challenging the content of his education 
record and to secure the correction of inaccurate or misleading entries. The Student may "in- 
sert a written explanation into his records ... respecting the content of such records." A 
student may challenge a grade in his record only on the grounds that it was inaccurately recor- 
ded. 

DIRECTORY INFORMATION: 

The following information may be released by the college without your specific consent 
unless you have asked that prior consent be obtained. Directory information includes name, 
address, telephone listing, major field of study, participation in officially recognized activities 
and sports for students participating in intercollegiate athletics. The following additional in- 
formation is considered directory information: date and place of birth, height and weight, 
dates of attendance, and the most recent previous educational institution attended by a 
student. // you desire that the above information not be released, please go to Student Affairs 
and sign a brief statement. 

The college may transfer information — 

1) To other institutions where the student seeks enrollment. 

2) In connection with a student application or receipt of financial aid. 

3) Certain Public Officials. 

4) Parents of a student who is a dependent for income tax purposes. 

5) Appropriate persons in case of health or safety emergencies. 

6) Accrediting Organizations. 

7) National Organizations seeking to establish National Student norms i.e. Educational 
Testing Service and College Entrance Examination Board. 

Other than these exceptions, the college may not release "personally identifiable in- 
formation in education records," or allow anyone access to these records, unless the student 
has given his written consent "Specifying records to be released, reasons for such releases 
and to whom" and a copy of the released records is furnished the student. 

If you have further questions, please contact Dean Joe Buck, Student Affairs. 
MISCELLANEOUS REGULATIONS 

Telephone Regulations 

Students are called to the telephone only in emergencies. Office telephones are not to be 
used by students. Public telephones are provided in the Student Union, and the classroom 
buildings. 

28 



Accidents 

In the event an Armstrong student becomes ill or involved in an accident while on campus, 
the faculty member teaching the class in which the accident occurs or the first person on the 
scene should proceed as follows: 

1. Call the switchboard and report the illness or accident giving the location on campus. 
The operator will then notify the Campus Nurse and the Office of Student Af I 

2. Maintain order, prevent crowds from forming, insure that the person is not moved, 
and keep him as comfortable as possible until the nurse arrives. 

3. When the nurse arrives, the following steps will be taken: 

a. The nurse will administer the proper first-aid or emergency treatment. 

b. The switchboard will be contacted if an ambulance is needed. 

c. The nurse will remain with the injured person until the ambulance arrives and 
accompany the individual to the hospital if necessary. 

d. The Office of Student Affairs will attempt to notify the parents of the injured or 
ill student. 

Dress 

The attire preferred by a given student reflects an effort to satisfy a variety of physical and 
psychological needs. The college leaves the matter to the discretion of the student in the 
belief that he will exercise this prerogative wisely and in good taste. 



29 




STUDENT LIFE- 
INFORMATION 
AND POLICIES 



DR. J. A. BUCK 
Dean of Students 



Student life at Armstrong State College, a multipurpose institution operating in a 
metropolitan setting, is characterized by unique opportunities for learning and development. 
With all students living off campus and with all who are eighteen or older carrying legal 
responsibilities for themselves. Armstrong students encounter much more than an "ivory 
tower" existence. The complexities of such modern college life combined with the traditional 
challenges of the academic world present challenges calling for one's best intellectual efforts 
and for continued development of personal character and maturity. 

For this kind of college life. Armstrong provides some specialized services for students. 
The cooperative efforts of students, faculty and administration make possible a student life 
program giving students unusual opportunities in student self government and in developing 
programs and activities of interest to themselves. We invite every student to avail himself of 
the services and opportunities at the college. 

STUDENT SERVICES 

Counseling 

The Counseling Office provides services designed to help students deal more effectively 
with both college experiences and events thereafter. 

Questions of selecting or changing a major, studying with results, resolving social or per- 
sonal difficulties, planning for a realistic career, adjusting to college work are just some exam- 
ples of concerns to be discussed with a professionally trained counselor. Frequently in- 
formation helpful in decision making can be gained from interest and personal preference in- 
ventories, aptitude, intelligence, or achievement tests. 

Often it is desirable to learn more about specific occupations, graduate or professional 
schools. Current catalogs and pamphlets are gathered in the Counseling Office and a list of 
references is available. 

Academic advisement is coordinated by the office of the Vice-President of the College 
and is usually conducted by the department of the student's concentration. However, in- 
dividual course advising is available from the counselors to each student as needed, par- 
ticularly to those who have not yet selected a major. 

Counseling services, assuring personal attention and confidentiality. areavailable to all 
students at no charge. Students are encouraged to contact the Counseling Office in the Ad- 
ministration Building where an interview can be scheduled at your convenience. 

30 



Student Financial Aid 

The Office of Student Financial Aid is a part of the Division of Student Affairs located in 
the Administration Building. Its purpose is to provide financial assistance to eligible st«. 
Three mandatory steps in applying for aid are completing the following: 

1. Application for Admission to Armstrong State College. 

2. Request for Student Financial Aid - Armstrong State College. 

3. A Needs Analysis Statement. 

Each student desiring aid should contact the Office of Student Financial Aid. 

Job Placement 

The Placement Office, located in the Administration Building, offers general assistance in 
the planning of career directions. The office operates a personal resume service for all 
regularly enrolled students and alumni of the college, receives listings of full-time career op- 
portunities, and arranges on-campus recruiting with business, governmental and educational 
agencies. Students who wish to make use of the Placement Service should contact the 
Placement Office at least one year prior to completion of studies. 

The Placement Office also provides a job listing and referral system for currently enrolled 
students who are seeking part-time, temporary, or vacation employment. 

Veterans Office 

Veterans Affairs are handled by the Office of Veterans Affairs located in the Ad- 
ministration Building. Veterans and dependents of disabled or deceased veterans eligible for 
Gl Bill educational benefits are required to check with the Office of Veteran Affairs at the 
beginning of each quarter in attendance. Whenever a veteran student withdraws from the 
college or drops a course he is required to report his change to the Office of Veterans Affairs. 

Housing 

The Office of Student Affairs assists students in locating housing accommodations. The 
office maintains an up to date listing of private rooms, apartments, and mobile home parks. 

Health Service 

The services of a Registered Nurse are available to students between the hours of 8:15 
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. on class days or registration days. The health clinic is located in Memorial 
Center Annex. 



RECORDS AND MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 

Transcripts 

Each student is entitled to one official transcript of his college work without charge. Ad- 
ditional copies will be issued at $1.00 each. Application for transcripts may be made in the of- 
fice of the Registrar. 

Identification Cards 

Each student enrolled at Armstrong State College is issued a student identification card. 
This card is validated at each registration and should be carried at all times. 

The student I.D. is required to check out library volumes, to vote in student elections and 
for entrance to all college related functions. Students must also have their I.D. cards in order 
to receive an annual. 

31 



Social Security Benefits 

Students attending college under the Social Security Act must carry twelve (12) quarter 
hours each quarter in order to receive benefits. 

Lost and Found 

The Student Affairs Office in the Administration Building and the Office of the Director of 
Student Activities in Memorial College Center maintain a repository for lost and found articles. 
Any person finding a lost article on campus should turn it in to either of these two offices so 
that it may be claimed by the owner. 

Maroon and Gold 

To keep students informed regarding college functions, the college publishes a news 
bulletin, the MAROON AND GOLD, every Wednesday. This one-page bulletin contains an- 
nouncements and general information relative to college and student activities. Any student 
having information for the MAROON AND GOLD may contact the Office of Public Information 
in the Administration Building. 

President's Luncheons 

In an effort to keep the line of communication open as well as to provide students with an 
opportunity to express their ideas and opinions, the President of Armstrong State College 
periodically invites students to a Luncheon. At this time, matters of common concern are 
discussed. 

Memorial Center and Annex 

Memorial College Center, commonly called the "New Student Center," is located on the 
South side of the Campus. The Center houses the cafeteria, the offices of Student Govern- 
ment, the Office of the Director of Student Activities and conference rooms. Vending 
machines with hot and cold sandwiches and drinks are available in Memorial Center Annex 
which is adjacent to the Center. The Annex also houses the Health Clinic, and bookstore. 

Reservations for the use of conference rooms in the Student Center are made through the 
Office of the Dean of Community Services. Arrangements may be made with the cafeteria 
manager to have special dinners and affairs catered. 

ALL STUDENTS ARE ASKED TO CLEAN THEIR OWN TABLES IN THE CAFETERIA. GOOD 
MANNERS DICTATE THAT CIGARETTES AND OTHER SMOKING MATERIALS BE EX- 
TINGUISHED IN THE ASHTRAYS PROVIDED ON EACH TABLE. 



32 



CHAOS 

Freshman Transition Program 

The decision to enter college for further education and knowledge is an import i 
in an individual's process of self-development. CHAOS, (Communications, Help, A I 
Orientation, and Service), a program of orientation which aids the student in I -ion to 

college, is held each Fall. CHAOS exposes the Freshman to the dynamics of communi 
decision making, and value clarification skills. By using these techniques that encourage the 
realization of possible outcomes and consequences the student will learn to explore his 
possibilities with more understanding and confidence. 

Freshman participating in the program will be given information (concerning student ac- 
tivities, campus facilities, student services, rules and regulations)and will also meet wn 1 
academic advisors to pre-register for their first quarter enrollment. 

CHAOS is designed and implemented by a joint student-administrative committee. 
Student selection to the CHAOS committee is made by interview during Winter Quarter. For 
further information about selection to the CHAOS committee, or for participation in CHAOS, 
call the Office of Student Affairs. 

STUDENT CHAOS LEADERS 




Loren Lewis 



Bobbie Lynes 
33 



Helen O'Brien 



STUDENT 
ACTIVITIES 




M 



MR.AL HARRIS 
Director of Student Activities 

The Student Activity Fee of $12.50 per quarter from each student enables students to en- 
joy a comprehensive program of extra-curricular activities. Payment of this fee entitles 
students to admission to drama productions, the Video Tape Network, the Film Series, the 
Guest and Resident Lecture Series, the Luau, dances and concerts at free or reduced cost. 

The INKWELL is distributed weekly. Payment of the Fee for three quarters entitles the 
student to a copy of the college annual, the GEECHEE. Payment of the $8.00 Athletic Fee 
allows admission to home athletic events. 

Disposition of student activity fees is determined by the Student Senate in consultation 
with the Dean of Student Affairs, the Director of Student Activities, and the Comptroller, and is 
subject to the approval of the Dean of Student Affairs and the President of the College. This 
disposition of funds is based on request from various recognized organizations and com- 
mittees. The following guidelines are used by the senate to determine appropriations: 

For an organization to receive activity fees, one of the two following criteria must be met. 
EITHER: 

1. The organization must exist purely to serve or represent the student body as a whole. 
Its programs and operations benefit the overall student body and participation in the 
organization must be open to all students. The organization must not have any racial, 
religious or ethnic ties which might discourage otherwise interested students from 
joining it. The organization cannot have as its primary aim service to any special 
interest group, but must rather serve the entire student body. 

2. The organization must be presenting a program which satisfies the following three 
requirements: 

a. The program must be of general benefit to the student body and participation in 
the program must be open to all interested students. 

b. The program must be one which the sponsoring organization is uniquely able to 
present or at least one which the sponsoring organization is clearly better able 
to present than any other campus organization already being funded under cri- 
teria No. 1 above. 

c. The program must have sufficient value to warrant its funding when compared 
to other programs satisfying the other criteria explainedabove. 

If an organization requests funding for a program that satisfies the above three 
requirements then the Finance Committee of the Senate recommends funding the program. Of 
course, the Finance Committee reserves the right to review any organization at any time in or- 
der to insure that the funded organization is complying with the guidelines above. 

34 



1977 - 78 STUDENT ACTIVITIES BUDGET 



Concert Band 
Bowling Program 
Chorus 
Geechee 
Inkwell 

Student Handbook 
S.G.A. 
Stipends 
Pep Band 
Intramurals 
Masquers 
Union Board 
TOTAL 



$ 6,000 00 

)0 00 

600 00 

5.000 00 

9.500 00 

2,000 00 

2.800 00 

3.400 00 

700 00 

9.500.00 

9.500.00 

46.700.00 

$100.200 00 



The Student Government Association of Armstrong State College is composed of all 
student body officers, the Student Senate, the Student Court, and the Student Court represen- 
tatives. These elected officials seek to express the will of the general student body. The 
college faculty and administration rely heavily upon this group in seeking the participation of 
the student body in matters that concern student welfare. The Student Government Office is 
located in Room 201 of the Student Center and is open from 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Monday 
through Friday. 




I 

President 
Craig Harper 




Vice-President 
Ken Chapman 





Secretary 
Steve Hartley 



Treasurer 
Loren Lewis 



35 



Joint Faculty-Student Committees 

Students are encouraged to participate in the formation and implementation of college 
policy. Student input is provided by membership on the following Faculty Committees: 

representative of major academic discipline 



1. 


Curriculum 


3 Students 


2. 


Library 


2 Students 


3. 


Student Activities 


4 Students 


4. 


Conduct Committee 


4 Students 


5. 


Lecture-Concert 


4 Students 


6. 


Traffic Committee 


3 Students 


7. 


Athletic Committee 


2 Students 


8. 


Admissions 


1 Student 


9. 


Academic Standing 


1 Student 


10. 


Financial Aid 


1 Student 



GRADUATE STUDENT GOVERNMENT AND ACTIVITIES 

Graduate Students may participate in the Graduate Student Government Association and 
its activities. For information, contact the Graduate Office. 

STUDENT 

GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION CONSTITUTION 

CONSTITUTION OF THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

OF 
ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 



Adopted April, 1971 
Amended April, 1977 

Preamble 

We the students of Armstrong State College, believing that student government is 
necessary and beneficial, do ordain and establish the Constitution of the Student Government 
Association of Armstrong State College. This Constitution supersedes all previous Con- 
stitutions. 

Article I 

Name of Organization and Membership 

SECTION 1. 

The name of this organization shall be the Student Government Association of Armstrong 
State College. 

SECTION 2. 

All registered students of Armstrong State College are members of this organization and have 
a voice and vote in all student referendums. Members are subject to all rules and regulations 
as may be herein or hereafter enacted by this organization. 

SECTION 3. 

With the exception of the Honor Code and the Conduct Code, all legislation, rules, and 
regulations passed by the Student Government Association are subject to review by the Dean 
of Student Affairs and the President of Armstrong State College. 

36 



SECTION 4. 

The Honor Code and the Conduct Code shall be subject to review by a simple majority of the 
Student Body voting and/or the President of Armstrong State College. 

Article II 

Executive Branch 

SECTION 1. President of the Student Government Association. 

All executive powers herein granted shall be vested in the President of the Student Govern- 
ment Association. 

A. Qualifications for Office of President 

1. Candidates for the Office of President of the Student Government Association 
shall have at least 75 hours credit, 40 of which are to be obtained at Armstrong 
during 3 of the last 4 quarters. 

2. Candidates shall have a minimum cumulative grade average of 2.2. 

3. The President of the Student Government Association must be a student regis- 
tered for at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the entire year of office. 

B. Nomination and Election of President 

1. Any student qualifying under Article II, Section 1, A, of this constitution shall be 
eligible to seek the Office of President of the Student Government Association. 

2. Nomination for this office shall be initiated by filing the intention to run within 
the office of Student Government. 

3. This election shall be held no later than the first Thursday in February. 

C. Duties of the Office of President 

1. Have a cabinet consisting of the Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, and any 
other position which he deems necessary to provide for the administration of 
the Student Government Association. 

2. Appoint any committee which he deems necessary to provide for the administra- 
tion of the Student Government Association. 

3. Call meetings of the Student Government Association when deemed necessary 
by him. Such meetings shall be scheduled two weeks in advance on the Student 
Activities Calendar and must be publicized sufficiently. 

4. Call special meetings of the Student Senate. 

5. Veto, when he deems necessary, legislation passed by the Student Senate. The 
veto must be given to the President of the Senate, in writing, prior to the next 
regularly scheduled Senate meeting. The veto may be over-ridden by two-thirds 
of the membership of the Senate. The Senate must over-ride the veto within 
five (5) class days after the Senate in which the Senate learns of the President's 
veto. 

6. Fill vacant offices by appointment if no other provision for occupying the office 
is made in the Constitution. Such appointments must receive approval of two- 
thirds of the membership of the Student Senate. 

7. Is encouraged to be present at all Senate meetings except for school accepted 
absences as outlined in the Student Handbook. 

37 



SECTION 2. Vice-President of the Student Government Association 

A. Qualifications for the Office of Vice-President 

1 . Candidates for the office of Vice-President of the Student Government Associa- 
tion shall have at least 75 hours credit, 40 of which are to be obtained at Arm- 
strong during 3 of the last 4 quarters. 



Candidates shall have a minimum cumulative grade average of 2.2. 



3. The Vice-President of Student Government Association must be a student regis- 
tered for at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the year of office. 



B. Nomination and Election of the Vice-President 






1. Any Student qualifying under Article II, Section 2, A, of this constitution shall be 
eligible to seek the office of Vice-President of the Student Government Associa- 
tion and shall be initiated by filing the intention to run within the office of Stu- 
dent Government. 

Duties of the Office of the Vice-President 

The Vice-President shall: 

1. Assume the duties of the President in this absence from, or vacation of, the of- 
fice of the President. 

2. Serve as a member of the President's Cabinet. 

3. Be President of the Senate with the power to vote in the case of a tie. 

4. Not be absent from more than two Senate meetings per quarter except for ex- 
cused absences as outlined in the Student Handbook. 



5. Determine what an excused absence is in the case of absence of Senators. 
SECTION 3. Secretary and Treasurer of the Student Government Association 

A. Qualifications for Office 

1. Candidates must have a minimum grade point average of 2.0. 

2. The officers must be registered for at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the 
year of office. 

3. Candidates shall have at least 40 credit hours, 35 of which were obtained at Arm- 
strong. 

B. Nomination and Election 

1. Nominations shall be initiated by filing the intention to run within the Office of 
Student Government. 

2. The election shall be held no later than the first Thursday in February. 

C. Duties of the Secretary of Student Government Association 

1. The Secretary shall record all minutes of Student Government Association meet- 
ings and make them available to the membership of the Student Government 
Association. 

2. He shall assist the President of the Student Government Association with all 
Student Government Association correspondence. 

38 









3. The Secretary shall serve on the President's Cabinet. 

4. The Secretary shall be responsible for the Student Government office. 
D. Duties of the Treasurer of Student Government Association 

1. The Treasurer shall, in cooperation with the Business Office, prepare periodi- 
cally a financial report to be presented to the Student Senate. 

2. He shall assist the Student Government Association President, Comptroller, 
and Dean of Students in drafting a proposed Student Activities Budget to be pre- 
sented by the Treasurer to the Student Senate. 

3. He shall serve as Chairman of the Student Finance Committee. 

4. He shall serve on the President's Cabinet. 



Article III 

Legislative Branch 
SECTION 1. Student Senate. 
All legislative power herein granted shall be vested in the Student Senate. 

SECTION 2. Membership of the Senate 

The Student Senate shall be composed as follows: 

The Freshman and Sophomore classes shall elect four Senators each. 

From each academic department which graduates 0-15 graduates, there shall be 1 Senator. 

From each academic department which graduates 16 or more graduates, there shall be 2 Sena- 
tors. 

The number of representatives will be determined by the June and August graduates from the 
previous year and no academic department will be allowed more than 2 Senators. 

In addition, there will be a total of 2 Senators elected at large from the combined upper division 
(Junior and Senior classes). 

No student may run in the same election for two Senate positions. He must run as a depart- 
mental Senator or at-large. 

The Freshman and Sophomore classes will elect their Senators, except for the Freshman and 
Sophomore members of the Allied Health Department who shall vote with their department. 

The Juniors and Seniors will vote on the Senators from their individual major departments and. 
in addition, the entire Junior and Senior classes shall elect their Senators who are at-large. 

SECTION 3. Qualifications for Office of Senator 

A. Candidates for offices shall have a minimum grade point average of 2.0. Students 
with no college academic record seeking Freshman Senate positions shall be re- 
quired to achieve a minimum average of 2.0 for their first quarter in office. 

B. Candidates for the office of Freshman or Sophomore Senator shall seek office for the 

39 



class in which they will be a member for the majority of their term of office. Excep- 
tions can be made for students who enter Armstrong the summer quarter after com- 
pleting high school and continue to attend each quarter following. 



C. At-large Senators must be a member of either the Junior or Senior class. 






D. Departmental Senators must run from the department of their major and no student 
may run for departmental Senator except within his own department. In the event 
that a student has a double major, the candidate must designate the one department 
he will represent. 

E. Resigning. In the event that a departmental Senator changes majors during his term, 
he shall resign as Senator and it shall be the department's responsibility to hold a 
special election to elect a new representative. 

SECTION 4. Nomination, Election, and Appointment of Senators 

A. With the exception of Freshman class Senators, all Senators will be elected in the 
Spring Elections which shall be held no later than the first Thursday in February. 
Freshman class Senators shall be elected as soon as possible in Fall quarter and no 
later than the third class week of the quarter. 

B. All other candidates for Senator may declare their candidacy by filing their intention 
to run within the office of Student Government within the period of time set aside 
for declaring candidacy. 

C. Upon permanent removal from office, the Senatorial vacancy shall be filled by hold- 
ing a special election conducted by trhe SGA Senate (in conjunction with the con- 
cerned department head, if any) for the purpose of selecting a permanent Senator. 

D. In the instance of the temporary inability of a departmental Senator to perform the 
duties and responsibilities required thereof, an Acting Senator shall be appointed by 
a joint decision of the concerned Senator and his department head with the advice 
and consent of the Student Senate. A two-thirds vote by Senators present and voting 
is required for confirmation. An Acting Senator shall serve instead of the regu- 
larly elected Senator a term not to exceed the remainder of the quarter in which he is 
appointed. 

E. In the instance of the temporary inability of a Freshman, Sophomore, or At-large 
Senator to perform the duties, and responsibilities required thereof, an Acting Sena- 
tor shall be appointed by the Vice-President of the Student Government Association 
with the advice and consent of the Senate. A two-thirds vote of Senators present and 
voting is required for confirmation. An Acting Senator shall serve instead of the 
regularly elected Senator a term not to exceed the remainder of the quarter in which 
he is appointed. 

F. An Acting Senator shall assume all powers and responsibilities inherent in the office 
of Senator. 

SECTION 5. Duties of the Senate 

The Student Senate: 

1. Shall enact, by majority vote, laws and statutes governing the student body in 
addition to operating under the provisions of this constitution. 

2. Shall have open meetings unless otherwise announced in advance. 

3. Shall provide for the publication of legislation in order that the student body 
may be informed. 

4. Shall confirm all appointments by the President of the Student Government As- 
sociation by 2/3 vote of those present and voting. 

40 



5. Shall impeach by a 2/3 vote of the entire Student Senate any officer of the Execu- 
te Legislative, or Judicial Branches who fails in his du1 -als will go to 

the President of the College. w 

6. Shall set up permanent or temporary committees from within the student n 
Sn^enTe 00 " 1 " 11 " 668, tGmp ° rary ° r P erman ent. sha.l be governed by the 

7. Shall act upon all student petitions signed by 10% of the student body 

8. The Student Senator shall not be absent from more than two Senate meetings 
per quarter except for excused absences as determined by the Vice-President of 
the Student Government Association. 

Article IV 

Judicial Branch 
SECTION 1. Academic Honor Code 



A. The Student Court shall have jurisdiction over students in all cases involving infrac- 
tions of the Honor Code. 

B. The Student Court shall write its own by-laws and procedures. 

C. The Student Court shall be responsible for the revision or amendment of the Honor 
Code. Any amendments must be approved by a majority of the student body voting 
and a majority of the faculty. 

SECTION 2. The Student Conduct Code 

A. The Student Court shall have jurisdiction over students in all cases involving infrac- 
tions of the Behavior Code. 

B. The Student Court shall write its own by-laws and procedures. 

C. Amendments to the Student Conduct Code may be proposed by the Student Senate 
and the Student Senate shall be given an opportunity to review all amendments pro- 
posed by the faculty. Amendments will be effective when approved by a three-fifths 
vote of the student body. 

Article V 

Union Board Branch 
Armstrong State College Union Board 

Article I 

Name 

The name of this organization shall be the Union Board of Armstrong State College. All regu- 
larly enrolled students who pay the Student Activity Fee shall be members. 

Article II 

Purpose 

The purpose of this organization is to provide a planned program of Social, Educational, Recre- 
ational, and Cultural Activities forthe College Community. 

Article III 

Government 

SECTION 1. Definition. 

The government of the Union Board shall be the responsibility of the Administrative Council. 
The Administrative Council will undertake responsibility for all co-ordinating and decision 
making aspects of the Union, including the areas of: membership recruitment, leadership 
training, research, membership, cross-training, historical continuity, financial accountability, 
technical assistance, publicity, Division Chairperson appointment, evaluation. 

SECTION II. Membership. 

The voting membership of the Administrative Council shall consist of the President and Vice- 
President of the Student Government Association, two S.G.A. Senate appointed Senators, five 
S.G.A. Senate appointed Students-at-large, and four elected Students-at-large. The non-voting 

41 



membership of the Administrative Council shall consist of the Secretary and Treasurer of the 
Student Government Association and the Director of Student Activities. 
SECTION III. Meetings. 

The Administrative Council shall meet a minimum of once a month. Regular meetings shall be 
determined by the Administrative Council at the beginning of each academic year. All regular 
meetings shall be open to the Student Body. 

Article IV 

Funding 

The Union Board shall be financed by Student Activities Fees collected by Armstrong State 
College and allocated by the Senate of the Student Government Association. The Union Board 
shall be subject to all rules and regulations specified by the Board of Regents of the University 
System of Georgia, the Comptroller of Armstrong State College, and the Finance Committee 
of the Student Government Association. 

Article V 

Principles of Ethics 

The Union Board of Armstrong State College shall abide by all rules, regulations, and policies 
of the Armstrong State College Handbook and Catalog. 

Article VI 

Adviser 

The Adviser of the Union Board shall be the Director of Student Activities. 

Article VII 

Amendments 

This Constitution may be amended through legislation introduced at Administrative Council 
and passed by two-thirds majority of that body present. Amendments are subject ot review by 
the Committee on Student Activities of the Faculty Council. Final approval shall be granted by 
two thirds vote of those students voting in a Student Government Association sponsored 
referendum. 




42 



ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE UNION BOARD 
By-Laws 

Article I 
Government 

SECTION I. Membership of the Administrative Council 
/OTING MEMBERS 

A. President of the Student Government Association 

1. Qualifications. 
The President of the Student Government Association shall qualify as a member 
of the Administrative Council upon election to that SGA Office. 

2. Appointment. 
The President of the Student Government Association shall be appointed a 
member of the Administrative Council upon installation into that elected office. 

3. Duties and Responsibilities. 

a. Assume the position chairperson for the Administrative Council. 

b. Determine an agenda in congruence with the Administrative Council upon 
installation into that elected office. 

c. Vote only in the case of a tie vote. 

d. Maintain membership on all Union Committees, V2Councils and Divisions. 

e. Call special meetings of the Administrative Council with at least twenty- 
four hours notice to each member. 

f. Appoint any special committees who do not function as a Division Commit- 
tee. All appointed committees are subject to the Administrative Council. 

g. Represent the Union Board and the Administrative Council as official 
spokesperson. 

h. Exercise special powers granted by the Administrative Council. Such Spec- 
ial powers are subject to Administrative Council review. 

i. Veto, when deemed necessary, any action of the Administrative Council. 
The veto must be given to the Administrative Council, in writing, prior to the 
next regularly scheduled meeting following the involved Council action. 
The veto may be over-ridden by two-thirds vote of the membership of the Ad- 
ministrative Council. The Administrative Council must over-ride the veto 
within five (5) class days after the Administrative Council meeting in which 
the Council learns of the chairperson's vote. 

j. Fill vacant offices by interim appointments as prescribed in Section V. 

k. Be in attendance at all Administrative Council meetings with no more than 
two excused absences per quarter. 

I. Determine excused absences as outlined in the Armstrong State College 
catalog. 

B. Vice-President of the Student Government Association. 

43 






1. Qualifications. 

The Vice President of the Student Government Association shall qualify as a 
member of the Administrative Council upon election to that Student Govern- 
ment Association Office. 

2. Appointment. 

The Vice President of the Student Government Association shall be appointed 
a member of the Administrative Council upon installation into that elected 
office. 

3. Duties and Responsibilities. 

a. Assume the position of Vice Chairperson of the Administrative Council. 

b. Assume the duties of the Chairperson in the absence from, or vacation of, 
the Chairperson. 

c. Maintain membership on all Union Committees, Councils, and Divisions. 

d. Be in attendance at all Administrative Council meetings, with no more than 
two excused absences. 



C. Two Senators Appointed by the SGA Senate. 

1. Qualifications. 

a. One Senator must be either a Freshman or a Sophomore and one Senator 
must be either a Junior or a Senior in regard to the number of credit hours 
earned in the classification system listed in the Armstrong State College 
catalog. 

b. Candidates shall exhibit all or one of the following: interest, expertise, or 
motivation towards the endeavors of the Administrative Council and the 
Union Board. 

c. Candidates shall exhibit excellent leadership and decision making skills. 

d. Candidates shall submit to the President of the Student Government Asso- 
ciation Senate an interest form for membership to the Administrative Coun- 
cil. Standard interest forms designed by the Administrative Council shall be 
made available. 

2. Appointment. 

a. Appointments for the Freshman/Sophomore and the Junior/Senior Sena- 
torwill be conducted separately. 

b. In the event more than one candidate files an interest form, each member 
of the Student Government Association Senate will vote for one-half the 
total number of candidates in each section. When an odd number of candi- 
dates file, the number of votes cast will be computed by talking one-half the 
total number of candidates and dropping any percentages which remain. 
The Senator who receives a majority of the votes shall be appointed to the 
Administrative Council. Each vote will be conducted by roll call vote. No 
secret or absentee ballots will be tallied towards the results of the appoint- 
ment. 

c. Appointments will be made in the time period between Student Government 
Elections and the Leadership Installation Banquet. The incumbent Student 
Government Association Senate will make appointment for the coming 
year. 

3. Duties and Responsibilities. 

44 



a. Maintain membership on all Union Committees, Councils, and Divisions. 

b. Be in attendance at all Administrative Council m< more than 
two excused absences. 



D. Five Students At-Large Appointed by the SGA Senate. 



Qualifications. 

a. Two Students-at-Large must be either a Freshman or a Sophomore for the 
duration of their term. Two Students-at-Large must be either a Junior or a 
Senior for the duration of their term. One Student-at-Large may be an under- 
graduate with any class standing. Class standing shall be determined by the 
number of credit hours earned as stated in the Armstrong State College 
catalog. 

b. Candidates shall exhibit all or one of the following: interest, expertise, or 
motivation towards the endeavors of the Administrative Council and the 
Union Board. 

c. Candidates shall exhibit excellent leadership and decision making skills. 

d. Candidates shall submit to the President of the Student Government Asso- 
ciation Senate an interest form for membership to the Administrative Coun- 
cil. Standard interest forms designated by the Administrative Council shall 
be made available. 

e. Candidates shall be a student in good standing as defined by the Armstrong 
State College Catalog. 

f. Candidates shall not hold any position of leadership in the areas of Student 
Government or Publications during their tenure. 

g. Candidates must be registered for ten credit hours and must pay the Stu- 
dent Activity Fee. 



Appointments. 

a. Appointments of the Freshman/Sophomore, the Junior/Senior and the clas- 
sified Student-at-Large will be conducted separately. 

b. In each of the first two areas Senators will rate for one-half the total number 
of candidates if more than one candidate is nominated. The total number of 
students prescribed in each area who receive the highest vote total will then 
be appointed. Each vote will be conducted by roll call vote. No secret or ab- 
sentee ballots may be tallied towards the results of the appointment. 



3. Duties and Responsibilities. 

a. Maintain membership on all Union Committees, Councils, and Divisions. 

b. Be in attendance at all Administrative Council meetings, with no more than 
two excused absences. 

45 



Four Elected Students. 
1. Qualifications. 

a. Candidates shall abide by all rules, regulations, policies, and procedures 
stated in the Armstrong State College Election Code and by the Student 
Government Association Election Committee. 

b. Candidates shall exhibit all or one of the following: interest, expertise, or 
motivation towards the endeavors of the Administrative Council. 

c. Candidates shall exhibit excellent leadership and decision making skills. 



d. Candidates shall be enrolled for ten quarter hours for the duration of tenure 
and must pay the Student Activity Fee. 



9 



e. Candidates shall be a student in good standing as defined by the Armstrong 
State College catalog. 

f. Candidates shall not hold any position of leadership in the areas of Student 
Government or Publications. 

2. Elections. 

Elections shall be conducted in conjunction with the Spring Student Govern- 
ment Association Elections. The candidates receiving the highest number of 
votes will be declared members of the Administrative Council. Official installa- 
tion to the Council will occur at the Spring Leadership Banquet. 

3. Duties and Responsibilities. 

a. Attend all Administrative Council meetings, missing no more than two ex- 
cused meetings per quarter. 

b. Shall maintain membership on Union Committees, Councils, and Divisions. 



NON-VOTING MEMBERS 

A. Secretary of the Student Government Association 

1. Qualifications. 

The Secretary of the Student Government Association shall qualify as a non- 
voting member of the Administrative Council upon election to that Student Gov- 
ernment Association Office. 

2. Appointment. 

The Secretary of the Student Government Association shall be appointed a non- 
voting member of the Administrative Council upon installation into that elected 
office. 

3. Duties and Responsibilities. 

a. Attend all Administrative Council meetings and record all proceedings. A 
copy of the proceedings shall be forwarded to each Administrative Council 
member and the President of the Student Government Association Senate. 

b. Maintain a file for all Union materials, records, contracts, agencies, and 
affiliates. 

c. Maintain a file of Event Evaluations, research, and promotional materials. 

d. Maintain membership on all Committees. Councils, and Divisions of the Ad- 
ministrative Council. 

46 



B. Treasurer of the Student Government Association 

1. Qualifications. 
The Treasurer of the Student Government Association shall qualify as a non- 
voting member of the Administrative Council upon election to that Student Gov- 
ernment Association Office. 

2. Appointment. 
The Treasurer of the Student Government Association shall be appointed a non- 
voting member of the Administrative Council upon installation into that elected 
office. 

3. Duties and Responsibilities. 

a. Attend all Administrative Council meetings. 

b. Report to the Administrative Council on a regular basis the financial state 
of the Union. 

c. Maintain a file of financial records received from the Comptroller's Office. 

d. Cooperate with the Administrative Council in preparing a yearly Union 
Board Budget. 

e. Maintain membership on all Committees, Councils, and Divisions of the 
Administrative Council. 

SECTION II. Lack of Nominees for Administrative Council 

If a sufficient number of nominees needed to fill the Administrative Council membership do 
not file an Intent-to-Run, or Interest form, the position will be filled utilizing the procedures 
outlined in Section V, Replacements. 

SECTION III. Excused Absences 

Guidelines for Excused Absences shall include prolonged illness, death in the family, official 
College Business, and religious holidays. 

SECTION IV. Term of Office 

The full term of each Administrative Council member shall continue for one leadership year 
(that is from one Spring Leadership Banquet to the next). All incumbents shall serve until their 
successor is certified at annual Spring Leadership Installation Banquet, or at the July 1 
deadline. 

SECTION V. Resignation Replacements 

Vacancies created by resignation will be appointed by the Administrative Council Chairperson 
subject to approval by the Administrative Council and the Student Government Association 
Senate. The chairperson shall appoint an interim appointment until such time as the Ad- 
ministrative Council and the Student Government Association Senate approve a permanent 
appointment. The permanent appointment shall fill the vacant membership for the remainder 
of the leadership term. Public notice of the vacant position must be made two weeks p r ior to 
the approval of a permanent appointment. 

SECTION VI. Grievances and Impeachment Procedures 

A. Grievances. 

1. Initially a grievance shall be handled informally at the regularly scheduled meet- 
ing of the Administrative Council. The meeting shall allow all factions to fully ex- 
plore the incident, develop the facts, state their contentions, clear up any possi- 
ble misunderstandings, and attempt to informally resolve the dispute. 

47 



■ 



2. Grievance action may be initiated by anyone within the Union at any level o 
membership. Guidelines for requesting Grievance hearings include inadequate 
job performance or moral degradation. If the dispute cannot be resolved infor 
mally in an Administrative Council Hearing either 1) the dispute will be for 
warded to the appropriate Student Court, or 2) impeachment proceedings wil 
begin. 

B. Impeachment 

The Administrative Council shall Impeach, by a two-thirds vote of the Council, an; 
member of the Council, any member of the Union holding a position of leadership 
who fails in thier duties and responsibilities. Appeals will be made to the Presiden 
of the College. 

C. Alternate Action to Student Court Referral and Impeachment 
Following the initial informal hearing, the Administrative Council may recommend 
1) that charges will be dropped, or 2) a two week grace period will be granted witr 
subsequent review at the end of this period. 

SECTION VII. Quorum 

A quorum shall consist of two-thirds of the total voting membership of the Administrative 

Council. 

Article II 

Divisions 

SECTION I. Definition 

The Administrative Council shall support five (5) specific divisions. These Divisions shall carry 

out the objectives of the Union through their planned programs and activities. 

SECTION II. 

A. Membership 

The membership of a Division shall be open to any student who pays a Student Acti- 
vity Fee. 

SECTION III. 

A. Leadership. 

The coordinator of each Division shall be recruited and appointed by the Administra- 
tive Council. Public notice for Division coordinator vacancies must be made two 
weeks prior to appointment. Division coordinators shall be appointed no later than 
July 1. The term of office shall coincide with the term of the Administrative Council 

B. Duties and Responsibilities. 

1. Recruit and staff Division with student members. Public notice of meeting 
times, dates, and places must be made public five (5) class days prior to th< 
meeting. The quarterly meetings scheduled for the Division shall be published 
prior to the beginning of each academic quarter. 

2. Prepare an agenda for all Division meetings. 

3. Report the proceedings and recommendations of the Division to the Administra- 
tive Council. 

4. Maintain written records of Division meetings, research, evaluations and promo- 
tions. 

5. Request special meetings of the Administrative Council. 

Article III 

Parliamentary Procedures 

The rules contained in Robert's Rules of Order shall govern all meetings of this Union in all 
cases where they are applicable except when they are inconsistent with the By-Laws. 

Article IV 

Adviser 

A. The Director of Student Activities shall act as the Union Adviser. The Director shall 
have non-voting membership on all Union Committees. Councils, and Divisions. 

B. The Director of Student Activities shall be evaluated yearly by the Administrative 
Council. 

48 






'■: -■ 



Article V 
,«o« d i Amendments 

he Comm.ttee on Student Activities of ?he > Facu^ ! r mr7 c T" ,S *'* SUb,eCt to rev,ew D * 
wo-th.rds vote of those students voj.nc ma sn.Spn, r Fmal a PP roval ^all be granted by 
eferendum. VOt,ng m 3 Student Government Assoc.at.on sponsored 



Article VI 
Amending the Constitution 

committee on Student Activities of the Facultv rn. nt? % T e SUD,ect ,0 rev,ew D V ,he 

| two,n, r ds vote o, t.ose JK^lfsS^r^^a^ 

STUDENT PUBLICATION 

Inkwell 

students are kept up-to-date on ^mZ^nZn^C^s.^ ^ ^ ^ 




49 



STUDENT LIFE AND SPECIAL EVENTS 

Student life at Armstrong radiates in many directions. Memorial College Center houses 
meeting rooms for clubs, interest groups, the student newspaper, plus lounges for relaxation, 
study and closed circuit or commercial television. A suite of offices and a conference room ac- 
commodate the Student Government Association. Game rooms, a gymnasium, an indoor 
swimming pool, and outdoor athletic facilities are also available on campus. 

The intercollegiate sports program includes golf, cross country, track, tennis, baseball 
and basketball, which is the major sport. The College is active in both NAIA and NCAA compe- 
tition and is a member of both organizations. Armstrong, along with Valdosta State, West 
Georgia. Augusta and Columbus are members of the South Atlantic Conference. 

Student life is further enriched by a series of current and classical films, lectures, con- 
certs, dances and plays. Special events highlighting the year include the Miss Geechee 
Pageant, Homecoming, Greek Week. Spring Arts Festival, Black Awareness Week, and 
Religious Emphasis Week. 

In recent years the College has sponsored visits to campus by many speakers and en- 
tertainment groups such as Ralph Nader. Kenny Rodgers and The First Edition, Ravi Shankar, 
The Lettermen. Dick Gregory, Paul Haney, The National Shakespeare Company, Harry Chapin, 
Mark Lane, The Righteous Brothers, Lynard Skynard. The Charlie Daniels Band, Cornelius 
Brothers and Sister Rose, The Committee and Steve Martin. 

INTRAMURALS 

The Intramural Sports Program at Armstrong is extremely diversified and competitive and 
provides exercise and fellowship for more than thirty percent of the student body. Individual 
and team competition for both male and female students on a year-round basis encompasses 
activities ranging from football to ping-pong. 




50 



STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS: 

Activities and Policies 

On Government, Recognition and Off Campus 
Meeting Houses 

§ Alpha Sigma Chi — An organization to promote interest and active participation li 
elds of health, physical education, and recreation. 

American Chemical Society — A national professional organization for students majoring 
n chemistry or related disciplines, whose purpose is to secure experience in preparing and 
»resenting technical material before chemical audiences and to foster professional pi 
hemistry. 

ASC Student Speech & Hearing Association — A national organization for students in 
peech pathology, audiology, and education of the acoustically handicapped whose purpose 
s to encourage professional growth and coordinate efforts of persons whose common goal is 
peech pathology, audiology, and education of the acoustically handicapped. 

Band — A local organization of persons interested in music and providing band music for 
:ollege events. 

Baptist Student Union — An organization which seeks to enable students and faculty to 
ixperience and grow in the real dimensions of the Christian faith. 

Black American Movement — A local organization for creating awareness, confidence, 
ind determination among Black students of Armstrong State College through programs and 
ictivities in various areas of interest. 

Buccaneers — An organization to promote public relations for Armstrong State College 
is official hostesses, especially for the Athletic Department, and to encourage student and 
community participation in campus activities. 

Cheerleaders — A local group of men and women students devoted to the development of 
jchool spirit at athletic functions. 

Chess Club — A local organization whose purpose is to bring together students and 
acuity interested in the game of chess. 

Chorus — A local group whose purpose is to insure the promotion of a participation in 
good music. 

Delta Lambda Alpha — A local scholastic honorary for sophomore men and women. 

Future Secretaries Association — An organization, affiliated with National Secretaries 
^ssociation, which strives to prepare future secretaries for their profession. 

INKWELL — The weekly college newspaper. Any interested student may qualify for a staff 
iosition. 

Junior American Dental Hygiene Association — A national organization whose objectives 
are to cultivate, promote, and sustain the art and science of Dental Hygiene profession. 

Kappa Delta Pi — Nu Zeta Chapter. A national Honorary Society in Education. 

Masquers — The drama group on campus. This organization produces all theatrical 
productions and any eligible student is urged to participate. 

Panhellenic Council — A national organization whose local chapter is the governing body 
of campus sororities. 

51 



Phi Alpha Theta — A national honorary for students majoring in History. 

Physical Education Club — An organization for all Physical Education majors. 

Pi Delta Phi — A national French honor society whose purpose is to recognize out- 
standing scholarship in the French language and literature. 

Pi Mu Epsilon — A national organization whose purpose is the promotion of scholarly ac- 
tivities in Mathematics among students. Members are elected on an honorary basis according 
to their proficiency in Mathematics. 

Student Government Association — The student governing organization of the campus. 
The purpose is to further the development of the college and its student body. 

Student Association of Educators (Douglas Parry Chapter) — A national pre-professional 
organization whose purpose is to promote social and professional unity among students in- 
terested in teaching and education. 

Student Nurses' Association — A state organization whose purpose is to aid the develop 
ment of the student nurse by encouraging the promotion and maintenance of high educational 
and professional standards. 

United Christians On Campus — A religious organization whose programs provide op 
portunities for true Christian fellowship and services in Christ's name. These programs are 
directed toward the students and faculty of the college and the community. 

W.H.I.T.E. — White Heritage in Today's Environment. An organization acting as a cultural 
and educational vehicle to create awareness, confidence, and determination among con 
cerned students. 

W.O.W. — Women of Worth — An organization dedicated to the orientation and develop 
ment of the Armstrong State College female student. 

Young Democrats — A local organization which seeks to further democratic ideals or 
campus and to interest students in public affairs. 

Fraternities and Sororities — Greek Rush is open to any student who desires to join £ 
fraternity or sorority. Rush Week is held early in Fall Quarter. More information may be ob 
tained from the Office of the Director of Student Activities or from any Greek member. 



Sororities Fraternities 

Alpha Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Theta 

Phi Mu Pi Kappa Alpha 

Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Phi 

Sigma Nu 



52 



ORGANIZATION POLICIES 
The following policy statement was a , Committee in the 

ring Quarter of 1972 and serves as one of Collect policies by whit h organizations operate 

GENERAL POLICIES 
Student organizations at Armstrong State College exist as an integral part of the total 
ucational program. Their general purpose is to contribute I --lopment and well.. 

i students and to benefit the entire community Student organizations are organized and 
anaged by students and are subject to the regulations of the college. As an intey 
e college community, they have certain responsibilities inriu<! 
tion's announced purposes and sound business management I 
ocedures are expected of all student organizations. 

Student organizations must have an advisor approved by the Student Activities Com 
ttee before they can function as recognized organizations of the college. The Director of 
udent Activities and the organization advisor are available to advise and ei 
ganizations. but the final responsibility for performance rests with the members thems< 
addition to other policies and regulations, student organizations are responsible for com- 
ying with the following regulations: 

A. No student organization will be permitted to affiliate with any outside group or organ- 
ization without approval of the Student Activities Committee and the President of 
Armstrong State College. 

B. All student organizations will be under the year-round supervision of the college 
whether the college is in session or not. 

C. Activities will be limited to the Armstrong State College community and their guests 
for both on and off campus events. 

Social Regulations and Conduct 

/ents sponsored by the college or by college approved student groups using campus 
cilities must have at least one chaperone approved by the Director of Student Activities. In 

idition, sponsoring organizations are responsible for making certain that the Student Code 
Conduct is followed by individual participants for both on and off campus events. 

Location 

A. The student organizations are encouraged to use college facilities for social func- 
tions. 

B. Permission to use the Memorial College Center or the Memorial College Center An- 
nex is requested through the Office of the Director of Student Activities. Organiza- 
tions are responsible for removing all decoration and signs relating to the activity as 
well as paying a $35.00 fee to cover the cost of cleaning the facility when the cafeteria 
is used. When other space in the College Center is used by an organization, care 
should be taken to leave the facility in good condition. 

C. Permission to use other campus facilities is made through the use of the Master 
Scheduling Calendar. (Contact the Office of Community Services) 

I. Financial Responsibilities 

A. The responsibility for organizational funds not derived from student activity fees 
rests with the individual organizations. Each organization should plan to periodi- 
cally audit its financial accounts. 

B. Organizations which derive operating funds from student activity fees must obtain a 
purchase order from the Director of Student Activities prior to withdrawing monies 
from theiraccount. 

V. Failure to abide by Armstrong State College policies and regulations may result in action by 
the Student Activities Committee leading to: 

A. Denial of recognition of the group as an organization, possibly demanding a for- 
feiture of charter. 

and/or 

B. Denial of use of college facilities. 

and/or 

C. Denial of social and other activities fora specified period. 

53 



When any of the above action is taken, the organization involved may appeal the decisio 
within 15 days to the Dean of Student Affairs. Further appeal may be made to the President 
Armstrong State in Accordance with the Policies, Board of Regents, Univeristy of Georgi 
(copies available in library). 



POLICIES FOR BECOMING A 
RECOGNIZED ORGANIZATION 






I. Procedure for Submitting an Application 

Tentative recognition is tended national professional and honorary organizations which ha\ 
departmental approval. The Student Activities Committee then examines the by-laws of tr 
local chapter for final approval. 

All other organizations seeking approval by the Student Activities Committee should adopt tri 
following procedures: 

A. A finished draft of a proposed constitution and by-laws should be submitted to eac 
of the eleven (11) members of the Committee. The draft should embody principle 
hereafter set forth, should be in an acceptable form and should be free of grammat 
cal, spelling and typographical errors. 

B. The draft of the constitution should be accompanied by a brief statement incorpora 
ing the following: 



.. 



The names, addresses, and telephone numbers of two individuals who may 
contacted by members of the Committee and who can be responsible for an* 
wering questions about the proposed organization and its constitution. 

A brief assessment of the interest expressed by potential members in the fa 
mation of the organization, i.e. how much support you think the organization, i 
approved, will get from the student body. NOTE: This statement should not fa- 
made part of the constitution. It should be drafted on a separate page and at 
tached to the individual copies of the constitution submitted. 






II. The Form and Content of the Constitution 

In drawing up a constitution the applicants should bear in mind that the function of a con 
stitution is to set forth the general ground rules for the conduct of the business of at 
organization. As it constitutes a fixed reference on permanent file of these rules, it should b< 
so explicit in those areas which it seeks to govern as to leave no doubt as to its meaning, e.g. 
the titles and general duties of the organization's officers and the manner, time anc 
procedures for conducting elections. On the other hand, the committee suggests that it woulc 
be unwise for the constitution to venture into legislative matters best left to the determinatior 
of easily alterable by-laws which can be passed by an enlarged and more representative mem 
bership. 

A. The constitution should be framed in outline form. Because important changes in the 
policy and leadership of an organization frequently hinge on constitutional interpre- 
tation, it is strongly suggested that the constitution be framed in outline form for 
easy reference. For a convenient outline form the applicants should consult an 
acceptable authority such as the MLA Style Book or Kate Turabian's Manual for 
Writers of Term Papers, Thesis or Dissertations. The committee makes the follow- 
ing suggestions respecting form: 

1. Important and distinct topics such as "elections," "amendments to the consti- 
tution." etc., should be designated by Roman Numerals and topic heading (e.g., 
IV Elections). 

2. Distinct sub-topic areas should be treated in separate paragraphs which may, 
but need not necessarily, be designated by a descending order of outline. 

3. The purposes of the committee in making these suggestions as form should not 
be thought of as academic arbitrariness. It is sometimes important to an organi- 
zation to be able to make explicit and exact references to its constitutional docu- 
ment. The form we have suggested is designed to facilitate this kind of 
reference. 



54 






B. There are minimal requirements of the Student Activities Committee as to the con- 
tent of submitted constitutions. Without presuming to proscribe the inclusion of 
other topics not listed or to dictate the general order of presentation of topics, the 
Student Activities Committee insists that the proposed constitution of any applicant 
organization include explicit provision for the following: 

1. Statement of the purpose of the organization. 

2. Provision for choosing an adviser. 

3. Qualifications for membership. Membership should be open to all qualified stu- 
dents with no exclusion because of race, creed, or national origin. 

4. Titles and duties of officers of the organization. 

5. Elections. In regard to elections, it is encumbent upon the proposed organiza- 
tion to make constitutional provision for the following: 

a. Free, open, democratic, and periodic election of officers. 

b. Provision for filling interim vacancies of offices. 

6. Funding and Financial Responsibility. 

a. The constitution must provide for a clear and distinct delegation of financial 
responsibility to one or more stipulated officers of the organization. 

b. When dues are to be assessed, the constitution must provide for the man- 
ner of assessment. 

c. The constitution must provide for an internal audit of the finances of the 
organization. This audit is not to be conducted exclusively by the Executive 
officers and should be presented at least annually for consideration of its 
membership. 

7. Meetings 

a. The constitution must provide for a minimum number of meetings annually 
for the membership. 

b. The constitution must provide suitable guarantees that the membersnip 
will be given advance notice as to the time and place for conducting general 
meetings. 

c. The constitution must provide a means for calling special meetings where 
the situation warrants and for notifying the general membership thereof. 

8. Quorum requirements for conducting business. 

9. The method of passing by-laws. 

10. Committees. 

11. Amendment of the constitution. 

III. Responsibilities of Applicants In Making A Constitutional Presentation 

Responsibilities of the Student Activities Committee are such that it must confine its at- 
tention to the consideration of substantive matters. Consequently, the Committee cannot be 
expected to contribute in any way towards putting an organization's constitution in proper 
form. The entire burden of producing a constitution in acceptable form rests with the applicant 
organization. This means the constitution, before it will be considered by the Committee, must 
embody the provisions established by the Committee. 

Final Recognition 

The Student Activities Committee meets with representatives of each organization desiring 
recognition by the college. After examining the constitution and after consulting the 
organization, the Student Activities Committee votes as to whether the organization will be 
recognized. The President of the College has the authority to grant the final recognition to an 
organization. 

55 



POLICY ON STUDENT OFF-CAMPUS 
MEETINGHOUSES 






The Student Activities Committee proposes the following policy in respect to the 
establishment and governanceofoff-campus housing of fraternities, sororities, and other 
student organizations: 






I. Conduct: The Purview of the Student Activities Committee 

Since the Committee recognizes college students as responsible citizens of their wider com- 
munities and as respected representative of the College, it therefore expects their conduct in 
off-campus activities to comply with this trust. The Committee thus loathe to frame a set of 
rules and regulations explicitly setting forth policy adequately encompassed already by the 
laws of our nation, state, county, and city for the guidance of all citizens. Consequently, the 
Committee feels the following statements, in respect to the conduct of student organizations 
in off-campus houses, should be sufficient. 

A. Alleged violations of the law; involvement in civil suit; or any action, which might be 
construed as violations of criminal statutes or which might be actionable in civil 
suit by the members of an organization while representing the organization in any 
capacity, shall constitute sufficient ground for the Committee to actively intervene 
in order to ascertain for itself the facts of the case. In no event is such an intervention 
to be taken as a prejudgment of student wrongdoing by the Committee. Students 
should recognize, however, that any involvement of a College-sponsored organiza- 
tion in the criminal or civil courts, or any action that might lead to such a situation, 
will inevitably reflect on the reputation and on the policies of the College. In such 
event, the College is, ipso facto, an interested party. 

B. Officers or members of an organization appearing before the Student Activities Com- 
mittee, or any duly constituted faculty or administrative body of the College, to 
respond to allegations of wrongdoing which in the event of an affirmative finding, 
might constitute grounds for disciplinary action shall have to them secured those 
procedural guarantees promulgated by the College for the goverance of College 
bodies investigating the wrongdoing of individual college students. 

II. Conduct: The Responsibilities of College-Affiliated Organizations Having Off-campus 
Houses 

Applicant organizations will recognize the time honored principle that the obverse side of 
freedom is responsibility. We expect members of these organizations to act as responsible 
citizens. For the preservation of their good citizen standing, the Committee delegates first and 
primary responsibility to the organizations themselves. To this end we promulgate the 
following guidelines: 

A. Applicant organizations must show evidence to the Committee that they have estab- 
lished adequate machinery for dealing with possible internal disciplinary problems. 

B. Officers and members of organizations have the obligation to bring to the attention 
of the relevant College officials any situations which might seriously compromise 
the good reputation of the organization and/or the College. Students are asked to 
exercise sound judgment in recognizing for themselves when situations which might 
develop are of such a serious nature that they cannot be adjudicated properly within 
the mechanisms of the organization itself. 

C. The faculty sponsor of an adult approved by the Office of Student Affairs shall be 
present at all meetings and social functions of the organization. When social func- 
tions are open to the student body, alumni, etc., the organization will consult with 

the Office of Student Affairs for advice on whether supervision by police officers is 
necessary. 

D. Hazing, for any reason, shall be prohibited as an aspect of organization activity. 

E. Organizations shall make available to the Student Activities Committee for perma- 
nent filing an updated copy of their full house rules. 

III. Financial Responsibilities 

An applicant organization must demonstrate financial competence to meet the recurrent obli- 
gations of maintaining the premises they occupy. The organization must in addition show 
competence to meet a reasonable amount of emergency financial obligations usually at- 



56 






endant on householding. To these ends, the Committee promulgates the ton- 
juidelines: 

A. Competence to meet financial obligations cannot be projected on the basis of ex- 
pected revenues from membership dues or other sources. In the opinion ol the Com- 
mittee the only feasible way such warranty of financial responsibility can be assured 
is by having an economically secure individual from the community. 01 a board made 
up of such individuals, assume responsibility for all of the organizations' oh 

B. It is expected that the financial affairs of organizations will be on a cash or, at most, 
a regular thirty day billing basis. Decisions by organizations to enter long-term i 
obligations must be submitted to the Committee for approval. 

C. Organizations must have their off-campus premises fully and adequately insured for 
liability. 




57 



GENERAL COLLEGE 

POLICIES I 

STATEMENT 

ON DISRUPTIVE AND OBSTRUCTIVE BEHAVIOR 
BOARD OF REGENTS UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA 

Adopted October, 1968 

The Board of Regents of the University System reaffirms its policies to support fully 
freedom of expression by each member of the academic community and to preserve and 
protect the rights and freedom of its faculty members and students to engage in debate, 
discussion, peaceful and non-disruptive protest and dissent. The following statement relates 
specifically to the problem described below. It does not change or in any way infringe upon the 
Board's existing policies and practices in support of freedom of expression and action. Rather, 
it is considered necessary to combat the ultimate effect of irresponsible disruptive and ob- 
structive actions by students and faculty which tend to destroy academic freedom and the in- 
stitutional structures through which it operates. 

In recent years a new and serious problem has appeared on many college and university 
campuses in the Nation. Some students, faculty members, and others have on occasion 
engaged in demonstrations, sit-ins and other activities that have clearly and deliberately in- 
terfered with the regular and orderly operation of the institution concerned. Typically, these 
actions have been the physical occupation of a building or campus area for a protracted period 
of time or the use of display of verbal or written obscenities involving indecent or disorderly 
conduct. 

These actions have gone beyond all heretofore recognized bounds of meetings for 
discussion, persuasion, or even protest, in that: (1) acquiescence to demands of the demon- 
strators is the condition for dispersal, and (2) the reasonable and written directions of in- 
stitutional officials to disperse have been ignored. Such activities thus have become clearly 
recognizable as an action of force, operating outside all established channels on the campus, 
including that of intellectual debate and persuasion which are the very heart of education. 

The Board of Regents is deeply concerned by this new problem. Under the Constitution of 
the State of Georgia, under all applicable court rulings, and in keeping with the tradition of 
higher education in the United States, the Board is ultimately responsible for the orderly 
operation of the several institutions of the University System and the preservation of academic 
freedom in these institutions. The Board cannot and will not divest itself of this responsibility. 

Of equal or even greater importance, such action of force as has been described above 
destroys the very essence of higher education. This essence is found in the unhampered 
freedom to study, investigate, write, speak, and debate on any aspect or issue of life. This 
freedom, which reaches its full flowering on college and university campuses, is an essential 
part of American democracy, comparable to the jury system of the elector ' process. 

For these reasons and in order to respond directly and specifically to this new problem, the 
Board of Regents stipulates that any student, faculty member, administrator, or employee, 
acting individually or in concert with others, who clearly obstructs or disrupts, or attempts 
to obstruct or disrupt any teaching, research, administrative, disciplinary or public service 
activity, or any other activity authorized to be discharged or held on campus of the University 
of Georgia is considered by the Board to have committed an act of gross irresponsibility and 
shall be subject to disciplinary procedures, possibly resulting in dismissal or termination of 
employment. 

The Board reaffirms its belief that all segments of the academic community are under a 
strong obligation and have a mutual responsibility to protect the campus community from 
disorderly, disruptive or obstructive actions which interfere with academic pursuits of 
teaching, learning, and other campus activities. 

58 



POLICY FOR OUTSIDE GUESTS AT MEETINGS 

Although the college encourages meetings, programs and activities by all college ap- 
pwed groups, it does have a responsibility to insure that public law and order will be main- 
tied and that the policies of the Board of Regents will be observed. There is no absolute 
Iht to assemble or to make or hear a speech at any time or place regardless of the cir- 
gTistances, content of speech, purpose of assembly or probable consequences of such 
l-eting or speech, or to the issuance of invitations to outside speakers. Because it does have 
h responsibility to insure that public law and order will be maintained, and that the 
ucational activities of the college will not be interrupted in a disruptive way, the college 
herves the right to know of outside guests who appear on a program on the campus and to 
Wermine any special arrangements or accommodations which might be required. 

| Therefore, the issuance of invitations to outside speakers to use the facilities of the cam- 
i, to speak to campus groups shall be accomplished within the following manner and as set 
|h herein: 

A. A request to invite an outside speaker will be considered only when made by a col- 
lege recognized student or faculty group, such recognition having been authorized 
by the President of the College upon the recommendation of the proper committee 
or authority. 

B. No invitation by such organized groups shall be issued to an outside speaker with- 
out prior written concurrence by the President or the Dean of Student Affairs. (See 
paragraph (I) for grievance procedure if concurrence is denied.) 

C. Any speaker request shall be made in writing by an officer of the student or faculty 
organization desiring to sponsor the proposed speaker, not later than ten calendar 
days prior to the date of the proposed speaking engagement. This request shall con- 
tain the name of the sponsoring organization, the proposed date, time and location 
of the meeting, the expected size of the audience and the topic of speech. Any 
request not acted upon by the President or the Dean of Student Affairs within four 
working days after submission shall be deemed granted. 

D. Where the request for an outside speaker is granted, and the speaker accepts the in- 
vitation, the sponsoring organization shall inform the President or the Dean of 
Student Affairs in writing immediately of such acceptance. 

E. In the invitation to, or the advertisement or announcement of, guest speakers, it 
should be made clear to the academic and larger community that sponsorship does 
not necessarily imply approval or endorsement, either by the sponsoring group or by 
Armstrong State College. 

F. The approval of the use of institutional facilities by the college does not necessarily 
imply that the college or the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia 
approve or are in agreement with any of the avocations, policies or proposals 
espoused therein. 

G. Where he considers it to be in the best interest of the college, the President or the 
Dean of Student Affairs may require that any meeting be closed to all persons other 
than the faculty, staff or students of the Armstrong State College. 

H. It shall be the responsibility of the sponsoring group to make the proper reservation 
through the Master Calendar Service in the Registrar's Office for use on a particular 
date of any facility when an outside speaker is involved. The President or the Dean of 
Student Affairs may, when he considers it to be in the best interest of the college, re- 
quire that the meeting be held in a specifically designated part of the campus. 
Normally this would be the area west of the Library and south of the Student Center, 
such area having been designated for this by the President of the College upon the 
recommendation of the faculty and the student government. 

I. Where the request for an outside speaker is denied, any sponsoring organization 
thereby aggrieved shall, upon written application to the President or the Dean of 

59 



Student Affairs, obtain a hearing within two days following the filing of such app. 
The Hearing Committee shall consist of the Student Activities Committee, a 
mented by the Vice President of the College and the President of the Student be 
Any sponsoring organization aggrieved by the action of the Hearing Committee si 
follow the appeals provisions outlined in the policies of the Board of Regents of 
University System of Georgia. 

It is the policy of the college that the freedoms of speech and assembly guarantees by 
First and Fourteenth Amendments to the United States Constitution shall be enjoyed by 
students and faculty of Armstrong State College as respects the opportunity to hear < 
campus or outside speakers on the campus. It is not the policy of the college to curtail f 
discussion of subjects of either controversial or non-controversial nature. The ab( 
regulations are set forth to protect the college, the students and the faculty, and to insure 
basic freedoms of speech and assembly. 











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60 



POLICY FOR USE OF ARMSTRONG STATE 

COLLEGE CAMPUS OR FACILITIES 

Armstrong State College is in existence for the purpose of providing a place and climate 
io j tr the orderly process of learning. Therefore, the following, which conforms to the p<< 

e University System of Georgia relative to the use of campuses, constitutes Armstrong State 
ollege's policy for the use of the facilities and/or campus by students or student groups. 

General Policies 

A. Armstrong State College is state property and is thereby open to any citizen (J6 
to visit. The conduct of visitors is expected to conform with regular college policies. 

B. Approved and recognized college student and faculty organizations may prorrv • 
program with any featured speaker provided the program is approved by the Instltu 
tion in accordance with state college policy. (See POLICY REGARDING OUTSIDE 
GUESTS AT MEETINGS). 

C. The facilities and campus may not be used by outside groups and non-student 
groups in conjunction with item B above and Section II below (Coordination, Reser- 
vation and Rental of Facilities). 

D. No activity will be permitted which interferes with the normal and orderly educational 
functions of this college. 

INTRODUCTION 

A. PURPOSE: 

This new policy has a threefold purpose: 

1. To provide an administrative structure through which use of college facilities 
can be done with ease and effectiveness. 

2. To provide a complete record of such use of facilities so that required utilization 
reports can be effected with ease, and 

3. To provide a delivery system of special services (food, audio-visual, staging, 
etc.) needed by certain groups meeting on campus. 

B. COLLEGE USERS: 

Priorities for use of all college facilities shall be given to college sponsored programs 
and activities as follows: 

1. Instructional activities (both regular and non-degree). 

2. Student activities, and 

3. Faculty and staff ac vifes (Not directly related to instruction). 

In order to avoid conflicts and to insure that utilization of college facilities is done 
according to these priorities, requests for college facilities is done according to 
these priorities, requests for college facilities must be done through the Coordinator 
of Facilities located in the Division of Community Services. Any changes in user 
assigned space must be coordinated with this office in order to avoid conflicts. 
C. COMMUNITY USERS: 

As a tax supported unit of the University System of Georgia, Armstrong State College 
wishes to make available to community residents appropriate use of its physical 
facilities. Certain community groups will be permitted the use of the college facilities 
if such usage is of cultural, educational, and or civic significance. College facilities 
will not be made available to 

1. profit-seeking organizations, or 

2. community groups sponsoring events that are for the purpose of making a 
profit. 

These groups, will be expected to pay for the support of the use of facilities. (See 
Section II, Category II). 
|. USER CATEGORIES AND CHARGES 

1. Regularly scheduled classes. 

2. College sponsored activities that are not funded or for which no admission fee 
is collected (except for special service fees). 

3. The activities of student organizations approved by the College (except for 
dances and similar functions). 

4. Short courses/Seminars for which the fees go through the College's business 
office. 

5. Staff activities. 

B. Category II - Basic Charge (Payable in Advance) 

1. Dances and similar functions sponsored by College-approved student organiza- 
tions. (See Special Note 1 below). 

2. Short Courses/Seminars co-sponsored by the College for which course fees do 
not go through the College's business office. 

61 






3. Community groups and organizations for an event with cultural, educational 
civic significance. (See Special Note 2 below). 

4. Meetings and related activities of non-profit, community service oriented on 
izations. 

5. Any college activity for which an admission fee is charged which is prim«| 
fund raising in nature. 

Gymnasium $200.00 for 3 hours; $40.00 hour thereafter 

Pool $200.00 for 3 hours; $40.00 hour thereafter 

Auditorium, Jenkins Hall $200.00 for 3 hours; $40.00 hour thereafter 

Cafeteria, MCC $250.00 for 3 hours; $40.00 hour thereafter 

Classroom/Conference Room $ 30.00 for 3 hours; $ 7.00 hour thereafter 

Auditorium, 

New Fine Arts Bldg. $300.00 for 3 hours; $75.00 hour thereafter 

SPECIAL NOTE 1: College approved sororities and fraternities will pay $125.00 for use of 
College Center, Gymnasium, or Pool for all social activities and/or dances. These activit 
must be concluded by 1:00 p.m. This charge is applicable to those activities for which an 
mission fee is charged as well as those having no admission fee. 

SPECIAL NOTE 2: Schools will be permitted to use the Gymnasium at the rate of $150.00 fc 
hours for basketball games. 
C. Special Services 

1. The following special services will normally be provided by the college to groi 1 
paying, Category II, Basic Charges: 

a. Gymnasium or Pool 

(1) One P.E. Representative at $5.00 per hour. 

(2) One Security Guard at $3.50 per hour. 

(3) Custodial Services. 

b. Auditorium - Jenkins Hall and New Fine Arts Building 

(1) One Student Lighting Technician at $3.00 per hour. 

(2) One Student Sound Technician at $3.00 per hour. 

(3) One Security Guard at $3.50 per hour. 

(4) Custodial Services 

c. Cafeteria, Memorial College Center 

(1) Two Security Guards at $3.50 per hour. 

(2) Custodial Services. 

2. The following special services are applicable if requested by sponsors, grou 
or if deemed advisable by the college. (These charges are in addition to the bas 
charges listed in Category II): 

a. Food Services (to be arranged) 

b. Registration Service at $3.00 per hour 

c. Stagings at $4.00 per hour (Set ups - moving chairs, etc.) 

III. POLICIES 

A. Priorities for college facility usage will be as follows: 

1. College sponsored programs and activities 

a. Instructional 

b. Student activities 

c. Faculty and staff activities 

2. Community organizations 

B. Clearances for specialized facilities (gymnasium, auditorium, etc.) will be secur 
from the appropriate person by the Coordinator of Facilities. 

C. Student group activities involving outside speakers must have approval of the Pre 
dent or the Dean of Student Affairs (see Student Handbook). 

D. Non-college youth groups using facilities must have adult supervision. 

E. All non-college organizations using facilities must have a person from the college c 
signed to it to insure that all policies and regulations of the college are followed 

F. All requests for use of college facilities should be filed at least two weeks prior to tl 
date(s) requested. One month is encouraged. 

G. Reservations will not be made for a longer period of time than one quarter. 
H. Concessions for all events held on college facilities are reserved by the College. 
I. All food services, including coffee breaks, are reserved for the Armstrong Cafeteria. 
J. All collection of fees for all events held on campus will be done by the Busine: 

Office or its authorized representative. 
K. Sponsoring groups will be responsible for damage to any facility. 
L. Alcoholic beverages may not be served on campus. 
M. The College reserves the right to deny use of facilities to anyone that it deems to I 

a potential threat to the general good of the college. 

62 



N. Facilities may not be used by groups sponsoring events that conflict ffitl 

poses of the College. ■ 

O. It is the policy of the college to give special consideration in the use of Its far iht.es to 
those organizations that have provided the college with similar consideration in the 
use of their facilities. 
V. PROCEDURES 

A. All requests for use of college facilities will be made through the Coordinator of 
Facilities located in the Division of Community Services. A "Request/Pern 
Facilities" form will be used for reserving college facilities for all functions ex 
for regularly scheduled classes. Department heads scheduling classroom/lab 
utilization will simply submit a copy of the quarterly Registrar's Schedule of Classes 
form. All requests for use of facilities will be confirmed in writing. 

B. The Coordinator of Faci'ities will process the requests for use of facilities by eld 
the requested use of facilities with the appropriate persons and by having such 
usage entered on the College Activities Calendar and by notifying the appropriate 
personnel. If the event requires special arrangements, these will be completed by the 
Coordinator prior to entry of the event on the college calendar. 

C. The Coordinator of Facilities, upon arranging for the facilities and services re- 
quested, will forward to the requesting group a copy of the Request/Permit to Use 
Facilities form with the appropriate conditions and agreements entered thereon. 
Copies of this form will be forwarded to the appropriate persons on campus. 

D. Invoices for appropriate costs by all campus units providing requested services ac- 
cording to the fee schedule established in this policy will be received by the Coordi- 
nator of Facilities who will then prepare an event cost budget which will be submitted 
to the Business Office for disbursement of funds. 

E. All charges for use of facilities are payable in advance. 

SPECIAL POLICY PROCEDURE FOR 

THE USE OF THE FINE ARTS AUDITORIUM 

Policy 

A. The use of the Fine Arts Auditorium should be limited to those approved college- 
community activities that cannot be adequately staged elsewhere. 

B. Users that abuse the facility (cigarette smoking, drinking, etc.) will be denied future 
use of the facility. 

C. Since the auditorium should be used only if a very large crowd is expected, special 
clean-up and security procedures should be taken for each usage. A deposit of $75 
may be required to insure proper cleanup and security. 

D. A security guard will be employed to be present during all auditorium usage. For 
groups of more than 300 persons two guards will be present. The security guard(s) 
will actively enforce all college regulations relating to facility usage. 

E. College users may indicate to the Coordinator of Facilities the name of a faculty 
member who will be present at a planned usage end who will be responsible for en- 
forcing all college regulations relating to facility usage. In such a case, the security 
guard(s) will not be employed. However, the usage fee will remain the same. 

Procedure 

A. Application to use the auditorium of the Fine Arts Building will be made to the Co- 
ordinator of Facilities on the Request/Permit to Use Facilities form. 

B. The Coordinator will suggest alternate locations for the planned usage as appropri- 
ate. A request to use the Fine Arts Auditorium that has been denied by the Coordi- 
nator of Facilities can be appealed to a committee composed of Vice President 
Propst, Dean Buck and Dean Anderson. 

C. Upon approval of the planned usage and the payment of the requested fee. copies of 
facilities form will be distributed, with special staging requirements, if any. to all 
involved persons. Upon receipt of his copy, Mr. Baker will initiate plans for the clean- 
up and security required. 

D. Mr. Baker will report to the Coordinator of Facilities the abuse of the facility by any 
user. Appeal of denial of the use of facilities can be made to the Committee of Deans. 

E. The provision of special equipment which the college does not have: (special light- 
ing, etc.) will be the responsibility of the user. A lighting/sound technician can be pro- 
vided for an additional charge if needed. The Division of Community Services will 
assume this responsibility for community users. 

63 



TRAFFIC AND PARKING REGULATIONS 

I. State and local traffic laws apply as traffic regulations on Armstrong State College car 
pus. (WHEN IN DOUBT, PARK IN THE LARGE PARKING LOT AT THE REAR OF TH 
CAMPUS.) 

II. Registration of vehicles operating on campus: 

A. ALL VEHICLES DRIVEN ON THE ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE CAMPUS MUS 
BE REGISTERED AND MUST DISPLAYTHE PROPER DECAL. 

1. Decals are obtained in the office of Plant Operations and Security and must t 
affixed to the rear window (lower left corner) unless otherwise specified by th 
Security Office. 

2. Decals expire at the end of Summer Quarter. Vehicle operators must obtain d< 
cals within 5 (five) days of the first day of classes of Fall Quarter or the fir; 
quarter they are enrolled at the College. 

3. Any one obtaining another vehicle during the course of a quarter should hav 
this vehicle registered immediately. Use the back parking lot until the decal i 
obtained. 

4. Student vehicle operators are authorized to use student decals for their vehicle? 
Employees are authorized to use faculty decals for their vehicles. 

5. Senior decals are no longer valid, but Special Parking decals are available, on 
limited basis, for individuals with special hardships. These decals permit th< 
operator to park in faculty, student or visitor spaces. Contact the Office of Stt 
dent Affairs for further information. 

6. Graduate students enrolled in the Joint Graduate program are subject to AS( 
parking and traffic regulations. 

B. Non-Decal Vehicle Regulations 

1. Visitors should park in visitor spaces or in the back parking lot area designate 
for non-decal vehicles or obtain a temporary parking decal from a college admin 
istrator or department head. 

2. A non-decal vehicle parked in areas other than the back parking lot is subject U 
tow-away or to a special fine. For the first such violation of a non-decal vehicle 
the operator may be assessed the special fine of $6.00. 

3. If a student or employee must drive a vehicle that has not been registered an( 
given a decal, then that vehicle should be parked in the back parking lot. 

III. Parking Regulations 

A. Parking spaces marked Department Head, Student, etc. are reserved for vehicle* 
with the appropriate decal. 

B. General Parking Regulations. 

1. Parking is not permitted at the red curbs. These areas are fire lanes and must rx 
kept clear. Any vehicle parked in red curb areas is subject to tow-away or specia 
fine of $6.00. 

2. Vehicles are not permitted on the grass or sidewalks. 

3. Vehicles may not be backed into parking spaces. 

4. The area along the white curb in front of the Administration Building is desig 
nated 10 minute parking and should be used accordingly. 

5. Parking is not permitted at solid yellow lines on the curbs. 

6. All persons are expected to park their vehicles in the appropriate places made 
available for them. 

7. A vehicle meeting the college decal regulations which is parked in an unauth- 
orized space on campus streets or on campus grounds will be issued a ticket 
which carries a special fine (Section IV-A). Repeat violations within a quarter 
will be treated according to the incremental system of fines described in Section 
IV. 

8. Reserved parking spaces are on reserve status during the hours between 8:00 
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. on College working days. (Monday through Friday). Special 
signs indicate other hours for reserve spaces such as the faculty day-night re- 
served spaces. 

64 



C. Permission may be granted by College authorities to except vehicles and operators 
from the above stated requirements where circumstances warrant, such as a need to 
load and unload vehicles. A vehicle operator should obtain permission for the excep- 
tion before operating a vehicle in such an unauthorized manner. 

Traffic Enforcement 

A. Violators of regulations will be issued tickets by the Security Department. All fines 
must be paid to the Security Office in the Plant Operations building within 7 (seven) 
days of the violation or an appeal must be made (see Section V). An increment system 
of fines on a quarterly basis is used. The first ticket is $2.00, on the second (of a like 
violation) $4.00, the third $6.00, the subsequent tickets $12.00. 

B. Fines are assessed to vehicle operators, but the person in whose name a vehicle is 
registered is held responsible for proper operation of the vehicle on campus and is 
held equally responsible for payment of any fines regardless of who operates the 
vehicle on campus unless the vehicle is stolen. 

C. Students who have unpaid fines or charges at the end of the quarter will not be al- 
lowed to register for the succeeding quarter and the grades for the quarter in which 
the violation(s) occurred will be withheld. Transcripts will not be released from the 
Registrar's Office until all accounts have been cleared. 

D. Vehicle Towing Policy. Vehicles involved in certain offenses (as specified elsewhere) 
and vehicles without decals which are parked in unauthorized spaces on campus 
streets or grounds are subject to being towed to the Plant Security Office. A ten dol- 
lar towing charge plus the regular fine will be assessed the vehicle operator. Vehicles 
parked in the large parking lot parking spaces are not subject to tow away for park- 
ing violations. 

E. If more than one traffic code violation is recorded on one citation each offense will 
count separately in computing the fine - EXAMPLE: If one citation had "no decal" 
and "parked in an unauthorized zone" on it and it was the first one issued to that par- 
ticular student that quarter then the fine would be $6.00 ($2.00 first offense; $4.00 
second offense). 



Traffic Ticket Appeal 

A. A traffic committee composed of students, faculty and staff is provided for persons 
wishing to appeal traffic tickets. A ticket must be appealed within 7 (seven) days of 
the violation. Traffic committee meets in the Student Government Office - Room 201 - 
in the Memorial College Center at posted times. If a student is unable to attend the 
Traffic Committee, he may pick up a traffic appeal form from the Director of Student 
Activities office or from the Security office. When this form is completed it should be 
forwarded to the office of Student Activities. 

If a person's appeal is turned down, he has three class days from the day of the de- 
cision to pay the fine or to make further appeal. 

B. If a person's appeal is rejected by the traffic court and the person doesn't agree with 
the decision, he may take one of the following steps: 

1. Students and visitors may appeal to the Dean of Student Affairs and thereafter 
to the President of the College. 

2. Employees may appeal to the administrator under whose supervision they work. 
The administrators who receive these employee appeals are: Vice-President of 
the College, Dean of Student Affairs, Dean of Community Services, Associate 
Dean, and Comptroller. 

65 



SPECIAL NOTE to Department Heads, program sponsors or other people having visitors or 
campus! Please advise your visiting guest of the College vehicle regulations and please assis 
them in locating proper parking spaces. If you need assistance with locating parking space? 
for visitors, contact Mr. Dick Baker at Plant Security (extension 226), a day in advance if at al 
possible. 



WHEN IN DOUBT. PARK IN THE LARGE PARKING LO" 
Li I # I I i I I i 



THE REAR OF THE CAMPUS. 




ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 
925-4200 

WHERE TO GO — WHOM TO SEE 



bject 



Whom 



Where 



ADEMIC INFORMATION 
;ademic Advisors 

Hied Health Services 

iology 

usiness Administration 
Chemistry and Physics 
Criminal Justice 
iducation 

English and Speech 
: ine Arts 
: oreign Languages 

istory and Political Science 
.ibrarian 
Mathematics 

hysical Education 
5 sychology and Sociology 
Jd/Dropping Course 

ply for Graduation 
jditing Courses 
anscripts 
ithdrawals 

vannah State Exchange 
Imissions 
3-Admission 
ansfer Credits 

JMNI AFFAIRS 
umni Affairs 

UHLETICS 
tramural 
tercollegiate 



Registrar's Office 
Registrar's Office 
Course Department Head 
Registrar's Office 
Student Affairs Office 
Registrar's Office 
Registrar & Admissions 
Registrar & Admissions 
Registrar 



Miss Mosley 



Coach Bedwell 
Coach Alexander 
Coach Kinder 
Coach Ford 



Solms 

Science 

Gamble 

Solms 

Gamble 

Victor 

Gamble 

Jenkins 

Gamble 

Victor 

Library 

Science 

Gymnasium 

Victor 

Administration Building 

Administration Building 

Administration Building 
Administration Building 
Administration Building 
Administration Building 
Administration Building 
Administration Building 



Administration Building 



Gymnasium 
Gymnasium 



DUNSELING 
cademic 



ersonal/Vocational/Educational 
Counseling and Testing Programs 



areer Development 
>& Placement 

eterans 



llPLOYMENT 
lart-time 
lacement 



Academic Advisors 
from Major Department 

Ms. Benson, 
Counseling Office 

Ms. Payne, 
Counseling Office 

Mr. Winters 
Ms.Gnann 
Mr. Nee 



Ms. Payne, 
Counseling Office 



Administration Building 



Administration Building 



Student Affairs 
Administration Building 



Administration Building 
Administration Building 



67 



STUDENT FINANCIAL AID 



Mr. Winters 
Ms. Jarriel 



Student Affairs 
Administration Buildin 



HEALTH SERVICE 
Clinic 
Emergency 



Mrs. Weeks Annex 

Call College Switchboard 
DialO 



HOUSING 
Off-Campus 



Student Affairs Office 



Administration Buildin* 



LIBRARY 
Cards 
Fines 

IDENTIFICATION CARDS 
Student I. D. 
Replacement or 
Temporary I.D. 
Punched & Verified 



Circulation 
Business Office 



Library 
Administration Buildim 



Registration each Quarter Gymnasium 



Student Activities Office 
Student Activities Office 



Student Center 
Student Center 



LOST AND FOUND 



Student Affairs Office 
Student Activities Office 



Administration Building 
Student Center 



ORGANIZATIONS 
Calendar Information 
Reserving Space in 
Student Center 
All other Reservations 
Schedules of Meetings 
and Events 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION 

STUDENT COURT 



Director of 

Public Information 
Community Services 
Community Services 



Administration Building 

Fine Arts Building 
Fine Arts Building 



Student Activities Office Student Center 



Room 201 

S.G.A. Office, Room 201 
or Student Affairs 



Student Center 
Student Center 



TRAFFIC 
Auto Decals 
Ticket appeal Form 

Traffic Fines 
Traffic Committee 



Obtain at Plant Security 
S.G.A. Office or 
Plant Security 
Pay at Plant Security 
S.G.A. Office, Room 201 






Student Center 



TESTING PROGRAMS 
N.T.E., G.R.E. 
CLEP, Rising Junior 
Test, etc. 



Miss Benson, 
Counseling Office 



Administration Building 
Administration Building 






68 






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Armstrong State College 
Savannah, Georgia 



ALMA MATER 

Alma Mater through the ages, 

singing thy undying fame, 

Will thy sons and daughters cherish 

And defend thy golden name. 

To each heart thy noble story 

And thy calm and stately grace 

Herald thine immortal glory 
Armstrong, hail, all hail to thee. 

Alma Mater those before us 

Left thine honor great and strong 

We who follow take their banner 

Raise it with a fighting song! 

Consecrated is thy teaching, 

Sacred is thy marble height, 

Glorious thy spirit reaching 

Ever upward to the light. 



Words by Margaret Spencer Lubs 
and Doris Falk, Class of 1939 




MESSAGE TO STUDENTS 

This handbook is designed for you, the student of Armstrong State College. There is gen- 
eral information about the college as well as specific information concerning college policies 
and regulations. You are held responsible for conducting your college related activities in ac- 
cordance with the college policies and regulations printed here as well as those policies pro- 
vided in the College Bulletin. 

Your success at Armstrong State College will be determined largely by your adaptation to 
the responsibilities that accompany your status as a student at this growing institution of the 
Georgia system of higher education. This Handbook is designed to assist you in understand- 
ing these responsibilities and is provided with the hope that it will help make your experiences 
at Armstrong enjoyable as well as educational. 



1. ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 

President 

Dean of the College 

Dean of Student Affairs 

Registrar 

Comptroller 

2. VICTOR HALL 

Education Department 
Psychology Department 

3. GAMBLE HALL 

History & Political Science Dept. 
English & Speech Dept. 
Foreign Language Dept. 

4. SCIENCE HALL 

Biology Department 
Math Department 
Physics Department 

5. SOLMS HALL 

Chemistry Department 
Academic Skills 

6. JENKINS HALL 

7. STUDENT SERVICE 

Bookstore 

Infirmary 

Snackbar 

Social Work Department 



8. MEMORIAL COLLEGE CENTER 

Cafeteria 

Director of Student Activities 
Student Government 
Student Lounge 

9. LANE LIBRARY 

10. FINE ARTS CENTER 

Art Department 

Art Department 

Music Department 

Auditorium 

Continuing Education & 

Community Services Office 
HEALTH PROFESSIONS BUILDING 

Criminal Justice Department 

Dental Health Department 

Nursing Department 
MAINTENANCE BUILDING 

13. GYMNASIUM & POOL 

Athletic Director 
P.E. Department 

14. STUDENT PARKING AREA 

15. TENNIS COURT 

16. BASEBALL & INTRAMURAL FIELD 



11 



12 




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A B E RC OR 



STREET 



ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE CAMPUS 

2 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Message to Students 1 

Campus Map 2 

Academic Calendar 4 

President's Welcome 7 

History of the College 6 



ACADEMIC INFORMATION AND POLICIES 

Class Policies and Academic Standing 9 

Regent's Examination 14 

Library Information 14 

Student Codes 16 

Buckley Amendment 28 

Miscellaneous Regulations 28 



STUDENT LIFEINFORMATION AND POLICIES 

Student Services 30 

Counseling, Financial Aid, Job Placement, Housing, Health, 
Records, and Miscellaneous Services 

CHAOS - Freshman Transition Program 32 

Student Activities 33 

Student Activity Fee 33 

Student Government Association 34 

Student Government Constitution 35 

Student Publications 47 

Special Events 47 

Intramurals 47 

Student Organizations: Activities and Policies on Governance 

Recognition, and Off-Campus Meeting Houses 48 

General College Policies 54 

Use of Campus Facilities 57 

Vehicle Regulations 60 

Where to go — Whom to see 62 



3 



Pf 



September 



October 



October 

November 
November 



December 



5 

8 

14 



17 
18 
20,21 
24 
26 



20 



22 
26 
30 

29-2 
5-9 
10 

13 

22-23 
26-30 

4 
5-7 

7 
8 



ACADEMIC CALENDAR 

1979- 1980 



Freshman and transfer students should file all papers in the appli- 
cation for admission by this date. 

Institutional Scholastic Aptitude Test (limited to Armstrong 
applicants). 

Mathematics Diagnostic Test and English Placement Test for place- 
ment in beginning English and Mathematics classes: Basic Skills 
Examination. 
First Faculty Meeting. 
Basic Skills Examination. 
Registration. 
Classes begin. 
Last day to enroll in any class; last day to pay fees. 

Graduate Record Examination (refer to GRE information booklet for 
application deadline); History and Government Examinations of the 
College Level Examination Program (application deadline - Sept- 
ember 27). 

English Placement Test; Mathematics Diagnostic Test. 
Mid-term; last day to withdraw from a class without penalty. 
Regents Examination (application deadline - October 11). 

Advisement for the Winter Quarter. 

Pre-registration for the Winter Quarter. 

National Teacher Examinations (refer to NTE information booklet 

for application deadline) 

Undergraduate Assessment Program exit examinations of selected 

departments (application deadline - October 9). 

Thanksgiving Holidays (begin at 12:30 p.m. on November 21). 

Student Appraisal of Instruction. 

Last day of classes. 

Examinations. 

Christmas Vacation begins. 

Graduate Record Examinations (refer to GRE information booklet 

for application deadline). 



December 


11 




14 




19 


January 


2 
3 

7 
12 



19 



WINTER QUARTER, 1980 

Institutional Scholastic Aptitude Test (limited to Armstrong appli- 
cants). 

Freshman and transfer students should file all papers in the appli- 
cation for admission by this date. 
Basic Skills Examination; Mathematics Diagnostic Test. 

Registration. 

Classes begin. 

Last day to enroll in any class; last day to pay fees. 

Dental Hygiene Aptitude Test (refer to DHAT information booklet 

for application deadline). 

History and Government Examinations of the College Level 

Examination Program (application deadline - December 20). 



6 Mid-term; last day to withdraw from class without penalty 

1 1 English Placement Test; Mathematics Diagnostic Test 

12 Regents Examination (application deadline - January 24) 

16 National Teacher Examinations (refer to NTE information booklet 
for application deadline). 

18-22 Advisement for the Spring Quarter. 

26 Undergraduate Assessment Program exit examinations of selected 
departments (application deadline - January 22). 

25-29 Pre-registration for the Spring Quarter. 

3-7 Student Appraisal of Instruction. 

12 Last day of classes. 

13-14,17 Examinations. 

18-24 Spring Vacation. 



SPRING QUARTER, 1980 

8 Institutional Scholastic Aptitude Test (limited to Armstrong appli- 
cants). 
14 Freshman and transfer applicants should file all papers in the 
application for admission by this date. 

18 Basic Skills Examination; Mathematics Diagnostic Test. 

25 Registration. 

26 Classes begin. 

28 Last day to enroll in any class; last day to pay fees. 

19 History and Government Examinations of the College Level 
Examination Program (application deadline - March 27). 

22 Regents Examination (application deadline - April 3). 

25 English Placement Test; Mathematics Diagnostic Test. 

26 Graduate Record Examinations (refer to GRE information booklet 
for application deadline). 

29 Mid-term; last day to withdraw from class without penalty. 

5-9 Advisement for the Summer Quarter. 

13 Undergraduate Assessment Program exit examinations of selected 
departments (application deadline - April 8). 
12-16 Pre-registration for the Summer Quarter. 
26-30 Student Appraisal of Instruction. 

3 Last day of classes. 
4-6 Examinations. 
6 Graduation. 



24 



10 

14 

16 
17 

19 
21 

30 



SUMMER QUARTER, 1980 

Institutional Scholastic Aptitude Test 
applicants). 



(limited to Armstrong 



Freshman and transfer applicants should file all papers in the appli- 
cation for admission by this date; transient students (for Summer 
Quarter only) should file all application papers by this date. 
Basic Skills Examination; English Placement Test; Mathematics 
Diagnostic Test. 

Graduate Record Examinations (refer to GRE information booklet 
for application deadline). 
Registration. 
Classes Begin. 

Last day to enroll in any class; last day to pay fees. 
History and Government Examinations of the College Level Exami- 
nation Program (application deadline - May 28). 
Basic Skills Examination; English Placement Test; Mathematics 
Diagnostic Test. 



July 4 Holiday. 

7-11 Advisement for the Fall Quarter. 

1 1 CHAOS session for Fall Quarter applicants; Mathematics Diagnostic 
Test. 

12 Institutional Scholastic Aptitude Test (limited to Armstrong 
applicants). 

15 Regents Examination (application deadline - July 2). 

16 Mid-term; last day to withdraw from class without penalty. 

17 Basic Skills Examination. 

14-18 Pre-registration for the Fall Quarter. 

18 CHAOS Session for Fall Quarter applicants; Mathematics Diagnos- 
tic Test. 

19 National Teacher Examinations (refer to NTE information booklet 
for application deadline). 

22 Undergraduate Assessment Program exit examinations of selected 
departments (application deadline - June 18). 

25 CHAOS session for Fall Quarter applicants; Mathematics Diagnos- 
tic Test. 

August 1 CHAOS session for Fall Quarter applicants. 

4-8 Student Appraisal of Instruction. 

14 Last day of classes. 

15,18-19 Examinations. 

19 Graduation. 



6 



PRESIDENT'S WELCOME 



We, at Armstrong State College, are pleased that you have choosen to become a student 
at Armstrong State College. We welcome you cordially -- you are indeed "well come". You have 
placed your faith in the faculty members, administrative staff members and the other per- 
sonnel at Armstrong State College; we will do everything possible to justify this faith. 

There can be real joy attendent to learning; to live is to learn. There is a very real ex- 
citement experienced in any learning process; this is particularly true when one person is in- 
volved in the learning experiences of another. The fact that the faculty members at Armstrong 
State College possess this sense of excitement is one of the reasons that you will find in them 
one of the best qualified faculties in the country. 



It is our hope that you will take advantage of the kind of activities which you will find, both 
academically and socially, at Armstrong State College. It is our hope to create for you an at- 
mosphere of inquiry and experiment; we hope that this atmosphere can be accomplished in a 
creative way at Armstrong State College and within the bounds of civility. 

The college is here to help the students, to educate the students and to make life more 
meaningful for students. If you cooperate with the faculty members and the administrate 
staff members we can hopefully make this come true for you. 




A 



Henry L. Ashmore 
President 




HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE 

Armstrong State College was founded on May 27, 1935 as Armstrong Junior College, by 
the Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Savannah to meet a long felt need for a college in the 
community. The college was housed in the Armstrong building, a gift to the city from the 
family of George F. Armstrong. Over the years, five more buildings were constructed or 
acquired in the neighborhood of Forsyth Park and Monterey Square. 

The college, as Armstrong College of Savannah, became a two year unit of the University 
System of Georgia on January 1, 1959, under the control of the Regents of the University 
System. 

In 1962, the Mills B. Lane Foundation purchased a new campus site of over 200 acres 
which had been selected by the Regents. The new campus, with seven buildings, was oc- 
cupied in December 1965. 



In 1964, Armstrong was made a four year institution and became Armstrong State College. 
In 1971, graduate studies were added in cooperation with Savannah State College. The college 
is fully accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. Armstrong offers the 
degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, and Master of Education. 



ACADEMIC 
INFORMATION 
AND POLICIES 



The following information is a summary of academic information provided in the College 
Bulletin. This information is not intended to be complete and should not be relied upon as final 
authority for information affecting your standing in College. For complete information see the 
College Bulletin or the proper administrative official. 

SAVANNAH STATE COLLEGE EXCHANGE PROGRAM 

A student enrolled as a fulltime student at Armstrong has the privilege (with approval by 
the Vice-President) of taking one course at Savannah State without paying an additional fee. A 
student may obtain from the Registrar's Office the proper form for permission to register at 
Savannah State College. 

"No restrictions are placed on the number of courses taken at Savannah State if the 
student is enrolled in the Joint Graduate Program or in the undergraduate cooperative 
programs in Criminal Justice, Music Education, Physical Education, or Social Work." 



GRADUATE PROGRAM 

For information on graduate studies, refer to the Graduate Bulletin or contact the 
Graduate Office at Armstrong in the Aministration Building. 



AUDITING 

A regular student wishing to "audit" a course without receiving credit must obtain the 
written permission of the instructor before he registers for the course. During the registration 
process the student should request a special "audit" course card. (Policy for some courses 
forbids "auditing".) An "auditor" cannot change to regular credit status, or from credit status 
to audit status after completion of registration. A student who registers for a course as an 
"auditor" receives no credit, "NC", on his transcript. Regular schedules of fees apply to 
auditors. 

COURSE AND STUDY LOAD 

The normal course load for full-time students is 15-18 quarter hours (and a course in 
physical education during the freshman and sophomore years). An average student should ex- 
pect to devote at least thirty hours each week, in addition, to course preparation. 

A full-time student is defined as one who is registered for 12 or more quarter hours. A part- 
time student is one registered for less than 12 quarter hours. Social Security regulations 
require that a student receiving benefits from the Social Security Administration carry a 
minimum of 12 quarter hours. To be classified for full time benefits veterans receiving VA 
educational benefits must enroll for at least 12 quarter hours with their approved program of 
study. 

9 



PERMISSION FOR OVERLOAD OR COURSES 
AT ANOTHER COLLEGE 

Permission to enroll for more than 18 quarter hours will be granted by the Registrar to a 
student 

a) with an average grade of "B" for the preceding quarter, or 

b) requiring an extra course in one of the two quarters prior to graduation. 

No student will be allowed to register for more than 21 quarter hours in any one quarter. 

A student who is on academic probation will not be permitted to register for more than 18 
quarter hours in any one quarter. 

Exceptions to these limitations may be made only by the Vice-President. 

A student enrolled at Armstrong who at the same time takes courses for credit at another 
college may not transfer such credit to Armstrong, unless he has obtained in advance the writ- 
ten permission of the Vice-President of Armstrong State College to register for those courses. 

CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS 

A student who has earned 45 quarter hours of crecm will be classified as a sophomore; 90 
quarter hours of credit, as a junior; 135 quarter hours of credit, as a senior. 

CLASS ATTENDANCE 

The control of student attendance at class meetings and the effect of a student's 
attendance on his grades in a course are left entirely to the discretion of the instructor. 

A student is responsible for knowing everything that is announced, discussed, or lectured 
upon in class as well as for mastering all assigned reading; he is also responsible for turning in 
on time all assignments and tests, including recitation and unannounced quizzes. The best 
way to meet these responsibilities is to attend class regularly. An instructor may drop a 
student from any class with a grade of "F" if he thinks that excessive absence prevents that 
student from satisfactorily fulfilling his responsibilities. If such excessive absence is the 
result of prolonged illness, death in the family, college business, or religious holidays, the 
withdrawal grade will be either "W" or "F" depending on the student's status at the time he 
was dropped. Instructors will be responsible for informing each of his classes at its first 
meeting what constitutes excessive absence in that particular class. Each student is respon- 
sible for knowing the attendance regulation in his class and for complying with it. 

DROPPING COURSES 

A student desiring to drop a course after the quarter has begun must obtain a Drop-Add 
Notice in the Office of the Registrar. The notice must be signed by the instructor of the course 
being dropped and returned by the student to the Registrar's Office. 

A student who drops a course not more than seven class days after the course begins will 
receive no grade for the course. A student who drops a course after the first seven class days 
and on or before the quarterly dates listed in the "Academic Calendar" in this handbook for 
mid-term reports will receive a "W" or a "WF" depending on his status in the course. A student 
may not drop a course without penalty following the quarterly dates listed in the "Academic 
Calendar" for mid-term reports. 

CHANGE OF CLASS 

Once a student is registered, a change in classes will not be made unless there is a 
legitimate reason. If changes are necessary, a student should have a Drop-Add notice ap- 
proved in the Registrar's Office. 



10 



■i^.auc icpui is cue issueu ai we ena or eacn quarier. tacn stuaent nas access to an aaviser; in 
addition, the Registrar and all instructors are available to help any student seeking assistance. 

Reports are based on the following system of grading. 

KEY TO GRADES POSTED SUMMER 1976 TO DATE 



A 


90-100 Excellent 


4 Quality Points 


B 


80-89 Good 


3 Quality Points 


C 


70-79 Average 


2 Quality Points 


D 


60-69 Poor 


1 Quality Point 


F 


Below 60 Failure 




I 
W 


Incomplete 

Withdrawn with no grade 




WF 


Withdrawn with failure 




V 


No credit -Audit 




K 


Credit by examination 




S 


Credit for practical work 
(Student teaching, clinical, 
Internships) 




U 


Unsatisfactory in practical work 


P 


Passing Without Credits 
(Academic Skills Courses) 





A student who receives an "I" (incomplete grade) should consult his instructor at once 
and arrange to complete the requirements of the course. An "I" grade which has not been 
removed by the middle of the succeeding quarter automatically becomes an "F." 

COMPUTING GRADE POINT AVERAGE 

A student's quarterly grade point average is computed by dividing the number of hours for 
which he is enrolled (attempted hours) into the total honor points received. W's are excluded 
from this computation, but F's are considered. A student's CUMULATIVE average is computed 
by dividing the total hours attempted into the total honor points earned while enrolled. 

An ADJUSTED grade point average is computed when a student repeats a course. Any 
course for which a grade of D, F, WF, W, or I has been recorded may be repeated. Only the 
grade earned on the last attempt is counted in the Adjusted Grade Point Average. 

Students enrolled at Armstrong for at least ten quarter hours of college work who earn a 
grade point average of at least 3.5 will be placed on the Dean's List, published quarterly. 

11 



" 



REVIEW PROCEDURE-STUDENT COMPLAINTS 

ABOUT GRADES 

A student who charges that he has been graded unfairly in a course will have the following 
line of appeal: 

1. The student will discuss his/her complaint with the instructor involved. 

2. The Department Head will meet with the student and the instructor in an attempt to 
resolve the difficulty. A "memorandum for record" will be prepared which will include 
the substance of the conversations during the meeting. 

3. If the difficulty remains unresolved, a departmental review board will be appointed by 
the Department Head to hear the student's appeal. 

a. There will be three members of this board, including the Department Head, who 
will serve as chairman. 

b. The instructor involved will not be a member of this board. 

c. In small departments, the membership of the board may come from outside the 
department. 

d. If the charge of unfair grading is made against a Department Head, the review 
board will be appointed by the Vice-President of the College, who will serve as 
its chairman. 

e. The review board shall hear statements from both the student and the instructor 
involved and will examine documents that are pertinent to the matter under re- 
view. 

f. A record will be kept of the review board's proceedings. 

g. The findings of the review board will be reported to the President, along with a 
recommendation. 

4. The President will make the final on-campus ruling on the matter. 

5. The student will have the right of appeal beyond the President to the Board of Re- 
gents. 

12 



The majority of complaints about grades should be resolved no later than step two In thfl 
above procedure. w ' 

ACADEMIC PROBATION AND DISMISSAL 

♦or £ S !^T wh ° mai "/ a J nS ° r exCeedS the arade PO*nt average indicated below for the guar- 
ter hours attempted w.ll be considered in good standing. A student failing to maintain the 
minimum gradepo.nt average for quarter hours attempted will be placed on academic 
proDaiion . 



Quarter Hours A ttempted at 
Armstrong and Elsewhere 

0- 15 

16- 30 

31- 45 

46- 60 

61- 75 

76- 90 

91-105 
106-120 
121-135 and over 



Require Cumulative 
GPA 

13 
1.4 
1.4 
1.6 
1.7 
1.8 
1.9 
1.9 
2.0 




M 



A student on academic probation who raises his cumulative gradepoint average during 
the probationary quarter to equal or to exceed the appropriate figure in the foregoing table will 
be removed from academic probation. One who fails to achieve the required cumulative 
average, but who does earn an average of at least 2.0 during the probationary quarter, will be 
continued on probation for the next quarter of attendance. The College places no restrictions 
on the extracurricular activities of students who are placed on academic probation. Any 
student on academic probation should plan both his curricular and extracurricular activities 
with care, consulting with his advisor in so doing. 



13 



The student on academic probation who does not achieve the required cumulative 
average or who does not earn an average of at least 2.0 for the quarter in which he is on 
probation will be dismissed from the college for one quarter. A third such academic dismissal 
will be final. 

A student re-entering the college after academic dismissal is placed on probation and 
must meet the requirement listed above. 

A student dismissed for academic reasons may appeal by letter to the President, who will 
refer the appeal to the Committee on Academic Standing. Such a letter of appeal should state 
the nature of any extenuating circumstances relating to the academic deficiency; the letter 
should be received by the President no later than 9 a.m. on registration day. No action will be 
taken on appeals received later than 12:00 noon on the day following registration day. The ac- 
tion of the Committee of Academic Standing is final. 

REGENTS EXAMINATION 

University System policy requires that all students successfully complete tests of writing 
skills and reading comprehension as a requirement for graduation. A student will be notified to 
take the tests in the quarter immediately following that in which he completes his 55th quarter 
hour. In order to insure adequate preparation for the tests, freshmen are expected to begin the 
sequence of required English composition courses no later than their second quarter of at- 
tendance. 

Transfer students who have completed more than 55 quarter hours and who have not suc- 
cessfully completed the tests are responsible for meeting this requirement at the earliest 
possible opportunity. For test dates, see the Academic Calendar published in the Bulletin. 

ANY STUDENT WHO NEGLECTS TO TAKE THE REGENTS EXAMINATION IN THE AP- 
PROPRIATE QUARTER WILL BE PROHIBITED FROM PREREGISTERING OR REGISTERING 
AT THE COLLEGE FOR SUBSEQUENT QUARTERS. 

LANE LIBRARY 

The Lane Library, centrally located on campus, is a multi-resource and multi-service 
facility. The first floor houses the reference collection, all periodicals and micro-materials, 
government documents, maps, music scores, archives and a reading room. All audio-visuals, 
both hardware and software, the circulating collection and typing rooms are located on the 
second floor. 

HOURS OF SERVICE 

Monday -Thursday 8:00 a.m.- 9:00 p.m. 

Friday 8:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. 

Saturday CLOSED 

Sunday 1:00 p.m.- 9:00 p.m. 

Special hours are in effect between terms, during the summer, and on holidays. Any 
variation in schedule will be posted at the library entrance. 

RESOURCES. The collection consists of over 100,000 bound volumes. Additional 
materials, such as the ERIC, LAC-LEL, and New York and London Times, are also available in 
microform (i.e. microfilm and microfiche). There are over 1200 periodical and newspaper sub- 
scriptions and a wide range of audio-visual software which includes audio and video cassettes, 
records, slides, transparencies and films. 

SERVICES. The library faculty and staff pride themselves on the services they render to 
the teaching faculty and students. Help with reference problems, bibliographies, term paper 
writing, inter-library loans and the use of microform or audio-visual machinery is given anytime 
the library is open. 

LIBRARY SCIENCE COURSES. The librarians offer five valuable courses for non-library 
science students. Two library orientation courses (one hour each) are available and advised for 
all students entering Armstrong. Three additional library courses (one hour each) are geared 
for majors in the humanities, social sciences and sciences. 

14 



TELEPHONE REFERENCE SERVICE AND INFORMATION 

Reference 927-5332 

Information 927-5332 

Audio-Visual 927-5334 

Nights and Weekends 927-5332 

CIRCULATION POLICIES. 

1. An Armstrong Library Card and current, validated Armstrong ID must be presented to 
check out any materials. A library card may be obtained at any registration or at the 
circulation desk of the library between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p m All Arm 
strong IDs must be validated by the Office of Student Activities. 

2. General books may be borrowed for three weeks with one renewal. 
Best Sellers may be borrowed for three weeks with one renewal. 
Periodicals may not leave the library. 
Reference books may not leave the library. 
Circulation policies for audio-visuals vary by format. 
Reserves circulate at the discretion of the assigning professor. 



Any student may ask for a book to be held for him or her. 

As soon as the book is returned from circulation, (s)he will be notified. 



FINES. 

1. 

2. 
3. 
4. 



Ten cents per day per book for regular circulating books. 

One dollar per day per item for reserve materials. 

Lost books require a five dollar processing fee and the cost of the book. 

Students who owe fines are encumbered and may not check out any books or regis 

ter for college classes until the fines are cleared or paid. 



ACTIONS WHICH MAKE LIBRARIANS VERY IRRITABLE AND UPSET. 

1. Smoking and eating in the library. 

2. Mutilating books or periodicals. 

3. Stealing anything. 

4. Causing disturbances which annoy other students. 




15 



STUDENT ACADEMIC HONOR 
CODE AND CONDUCT CODE 



The Honor System at Armstrong State College is one of the provisions by which students 
participate in the conduct of college affairs. The responsibilities of students are outlined in the 
Honor Code. The Honor Code was originally written by a joint committee of faculty and stu- 
dents and was endorsed by both faculty and students in the Winter Quarter, 1965. The Honor 
Code was revised by another joint faculty-student committee, and this revised code was ap- 
proved by faculty and students in Fall Quarter, 1971. 

The Honor Code at Armstrong State College is dedicated to the proposition that the pro- 
tection of the grading system is in the interest of the student community. The Student Court is 
an institutional means to assure that the student community shall have primary disposition of 
infractions of the Honor Code and that students accused of such infractions shall enjoy these 
procedural guarantees traditionally considered essential to a fair and impartial hearing, the 
foremost of which is the presumption of innocence until guilt be established beyond a reason- 
able doubt. 

I. Responsibilities of Students: 

Every student enrolling at Armstrong State College must agree to abide by the rules 
of the Honor Code. A statement affirming the student's agreement to abide by the 
College regulations, including the Honor Code, is printed on the application for ad- 
mission to the College which must be signed by every student. 

It will be the responsibility of the Student Court or its designated representative to 
conduct an orientation program at the beginning of each quarter for all newly enter- 
ing students to explain fully the Honor Code and to allow full discussion of its re- 
quirements. 

Any student desiring assistance with any matter related to the Honor Code is invited 
to seek assistance in the Office of Student Affairs. 

II. Violations of the Honor Code: 

Violations of the Honor Code may be of two kinds: 

A. GENERAL 

Any instructor whose conception of cheating would tend to enlarge or contract 
the general regulations defining cheating must explicitly notify the affected 
students of the qualifications to the general regulations which he wishes to 
stipulate. The following will be considered general violations of the Honor Code. 

1. Giving or receiving any unauthorized help on any assignment, test or 
paper. The meaning of "unauthorized help" shall be made clear by the 
instructor of each class. 

2. Stealing when related to cheating. 

3. Plagiarizing. 

4. Giving perjured testimony before the Student Court. 

5. Suborning, attempting to suborn, or intimidating witnesses. 

6. Failing to report a suspected violation of the Honor Code. 

B. Those related to the peculiarities of specific course-related problems and to the 
understanding of individual instructors. 

16 



III. Reporting Violations of the Honor Code: 

Anyone wishing to report a violation may come to the Office of Student Affairs for 
assistance in contacting members of the Student Court 

A. Self-reporting: A student who has broken the Honor Code should report himself 
to a member of the Student Court 

B. Anyone (faculty member or student) who is aware of a violation of the Honor 
Code must report the matter. This may be done in one of two ways. 

1. He may tell the person thought to be guilty to report himself to a member of 
Student Court no later than the end of the next school day After this desig 
nated time, the person who is aware of the violation must inform a member 
of the Student Court so that the Student Court may contact the accused 
person if he has not already reported himself. 

2. He may report the suspected violation directly to a member of the Student 
Court without informing the accused. 

IV. The Procedural Rights of Students Accused of Violations of the Honor Code: 

The essence of the procedural rights of an accused is the right to a fair impartial hear- 
ing and the right to be presumed innocent until proven guilty. Specific rights are as 
follows: 

A. The accused will be notified in writing by the Student Court or its designated 
representative of the nature and details of the offense with which he is charged 
along with the names of his accusers and the principal witnesses to be brought 
against him. This notification shall occur no less than three class days prior to 
the date of the hearing. 

B. The accused has the right to counsel of his own choosing. Such counsel will not 
participate directly in the proceedings except to advise his client. It is expected 
that such counsel will be drawn from the college community. 

C. The accused and the person bringing the charges shall be afforded an oppor- 
tunity to present witnesses and documentary or other evidence. The accused 
and any individual bringing the charges shall have the right to cross examine all 
witnesses and may, where the witnesses cannot appear because of illness or 
other cause acceptable to the Court, present the sworn statement of the wit- 
nesses. The court shall not be bound by formal rules governing the presentation 
of evidence, and it may consider any evidence presented which is of probative 
value in the case. 

D. The accused may not be made to bear witness against himself. The Court may 
not take the refusal of accused to testify as evidence of guilt, but this proviso 
does not give the accused immunity from a hearing or from recommendations 
reached in a hearing simply because the accused does not testify. 

E. The accused shall have access to a complete audiotape of the hearing and to the 
record prepared by the secretary. 

F. The substantive facts of a case may be reopened for consideration upon initi- 
ation of the accused acting through normal appeal channels. The accused shall 
not be put in double jeopardy. 

G. All witnesses will be sequestered from the hearing room during the course of a 
hearing. Witnesses may not discuss a pending case. 

H. By prior agreement, the accused will be allowed such observers of the hearing 
as may be commensurate with the space available. Otherwise, in the interests 
of the right of privacy of the accused, hearings will be private, except that the 
College may also have observers additional to the advisors to the Student Court. 

17 



The Honor Code Commission, the Student Court Selection Committee, the Student 
Court, and Advisers to the Court 

A. HONOR CODE COMMISSION 

It shall be the purpose of the Honor Code Commission to administer the student 
academic honor code. The Commission will have the responsibility for revising 
and updating the student academic honor code as needs arise. The Honor Code 
Commission shall consist of the President, Vice-President, and Secretary of the 
Student Government Association and the current President and Secretary of 
Student Court together with three faculty members appointed by the President 
of the College. 

B. STUDENT COURT SELECTION COMMITTEE 

The Student Court Selection Committee will select members for the Student 
Court. The Student Court Selection Committee will consist of two faculty mem- 
bers from the Honor Code Commission, one of whom is the chairperson of that 
commission, two students from the Honor Code Commission, one of whom is 
a member of the Student Court, two faculty members from the Conduct Com- 
mittee, one of whom is the chairperson of that committee, two students from the 
Conduct Committee, one of whom is a member of the Student Court, and the 
Dean of Students. 

C. STUDENT COURT 

1. The Student Court will be selected by the Student Court Selection Com- 
mittee and will be composed of twelve students. Due consideration will be 
given to equitable apportionment of court members on the basis of aca- 
demic class, race, and sex. Students on academic probation may not serve. 
All appointments will be issued and accepted in writing. Appointments wii! 
be made during Spring Quarter in time for newly elected members of the 
Court to assume their duties by May 1. Appointments will be made as 
needed to keep the Student Court staffed to do business on a reasonably 
prompt basis. These appointments may constitute permanent or tempo- 
rary replacements as the Student Court Selection Committee deems neces- 
sary. 

2. The Student Court will elect a President, Vice-President, and a Secretary 
from its membership. The President will preside at all meetings. The Vice- 
President will assume the duties of the President if the President is absent. 
The secretary will maintain written notes of all proceedings and audiotape 
records of all testimony, and will maintain exhibits of evidence which by 
their nature may reasonably be maintained in the Court files. A quorum of 
the Court shall consist of eight members. A two-thirds majority secret ballot 
vote is required to reach a finding of guilty. All other questions may be de- 
cided by a simple majority vote. 

3. Constituency of the Student Court during the Summer Quarter shall include 
all appointed members in attendance, and others as shall be appointed to 
membership by the Student Court Selection Committee. 

4. Student Court Members shall examine their consciences carefully to deter- 
mine whether they can in good conscience serve on a panel hearing a par- 
ticular case, and in the event that there is any doubt, whatsoever, such 
members shall excuse themselves from duty on the specific panel in ques- 
tion. 

D. ADVISERS TO THE COURT 

1. An adviser and an associate adviser to the Student Court shall be appointed 
by the President of the College. 

2. Ordinarily the adviser will serve in that office for one year only and usually 
will be succeeded in that position by the associate adviser. Therefore, after 

18 



the initial appointments, only an associate adviser will ordinarily be ap- 
pointed each year. The succession of an associate to the adviser position is 
deemed to occur on the last day of Spring Quarter If, for any reason, the ad 
viser is unable to complete his term, the associate adviser shall succeed to 
the office of adviser and another associate adviser shall be appointed by the 
above procedures. If, during the Summer Quarter, neither adviser is on cam 
pus, a temporary adviser will be appointed. 

3. Duties of the adviser and the associate adviser: It shall be the duty of the 
adviser to consult with the Court and to offer advice to the President and 
members of the court on substantive and procedural questions The ad- 
viser, or the associate adviser in the event the adviser is unable to attend, 
shall be present at all meetings and hearings of the Court The adviser may 
not vote nor may he participate directly in the conduct of hearings before 
the Court except through the chairman, or acting chairman, of the Court 
The adviser should be governed at all times by the principle that a hearing 
before the Student Court is primarily a matter of student responsibility 

VI. Procedures and Penalties Adopted by the Student Court: 

The Student Court shall formulate its own bylaws governing internal organization and 
procedure. Such bylaws must be consistent with the Honor Code. 

A. Hearings shall be called by the Court President to be held on a date not less than 
three (3) nor more than ten (10) class days after notice to the accused as provided 
in Section IV-A. Exceptions to these time requirements may be granted. 

B. Upon reaching a finding of guilty, the Court shall make a recommendation to 
the Dean of the College as to the administrative action it deems appropriate 
within the following limitations: 

1. A minimum penalty shall be loss of assignment or test credit for the as- 
signment or test for violations involving cheating as specified in Section II, 
subsections 1, 2 and 3. Additional penalties such as reprimands, suspen- 
sion, or others may be recommended for any aspects of Section II. 

2. Maximum penalty for a first offense of any type shall be suspension for a 
full calendar year. 

3. Maximum penalty for a second offense may be suspension for three years. 

C. Immediately following a hearing, the accused will be informed of the Court's 
finding, and its recommendation to the Dean of the College. If the finding is 
guilty, the accused will be informed that the Court may re-open the case with the 
consent of the accused for good cause, within a three week period. 

D. The Dean of the College will inform all involved persons in writing of the action 
he has taken in view of the Court's recommendations. The Court Secretary will 
post public notice of the Dean's action by case number without identifying the 
accused. 

VII. Appeals of Findings and Penalties 

Should a student have cause to question the findings of the Court or the action oi the 
Dean of the College or both, he has the right of appeal. The channels of appeal are 
as follows: 

A. Court findings and/or the administrative action of the Dean of the College may 
be appealed within five days by writing the President of the College. Further ap- 
peal procedures will conform to the appeal procedures of the College and of the 
Policies of the Board of Regents, University System of Georgia (a copy of these 
policies is available in the Library; see chapter on Students, section on appeals 
page 165, 1969 edition). 

19 



VIII. Supervision of the Student Court: 

As an institutional means of responding to reported infractions of the Honor Code, 
the Student Court is ultimately responding to the President of the College. 

Supervision of the Student Court will be accomplished ordinarily through the follow- 
ing individuals: 

A. DEAN OF STUDENT AFFAIRS 

In accordance with Article IV, Section F, of Student Affairs will provide general 
supervision of the Student Court and will provide other guidance or services as 
directed by the President of the College. 

IX. Revision of the Honor Code Will Require Confirmation by Majority Vote of Those 
Faculty and Student Body Members Voting. 

The conduct of students on the campus, at all college sponsored affairs or when 
representing the college in any capacity, must meet standards of behavior in compli- 
ance with the Code of Conduct of Armstrong State College and the Regents of the 
University System of Georgia. 



STUDENT CODE OF CONDUCT 

Adopted, June, 1969 
Revised, June, 1973 

STUDENT CONDUCT PROGRAM 
ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 

The Code of Student Conduct 

A. GENERAL POLICIES 

1. The College is dedicated not only to learning and the advance of knowledge, 
but also to the development of ethically sensitive and responsible persons. It 
seeks to achieve these goals through a sound educational program and policies 
governing student conduct that encourage independence and maturity. The col- 
lege distinguishes its responsibility for student conduct from the control func- 
tions of the community. 

2. The College may apply sanctions or take other appropriate action when student 
conduct interferes with the College's (a) primary responsibility of ensuring the 
opportunity for attainment of educational objectives, or (b) subsidiary responsi- 
bility of protecting property, keeping records, providing services and sponsoring 
non-classroom activities such as lectures, concerts, athletic events and social 
functions. 

3. Students are subject to the separate provisions of the Armstrong State College 
Honor Code. 

4. Students shall have an opportunity to participate in the formation of all policies, 
rules and sanctions pertaining to student conduct. 

B. OFFENSES 

In observance of the right of all members of the College Community to be fully ad- 
vised as to the kinds of behavior that must be characterized as unacceptable by the 
College as it carries out its responsibilities of providing quality education for all of its 
students, the following code of prohibited conduct is published. 

1. Damage to Property 

Malicious or unauthorized intentional damage or destruction of property belong- 
ing to the College, to a member of the College community, or to a visitor to the 
campus, is prohibited. 






20 



2. Disorderly Assembly 



No student shall assemble on campus for the purpose of creating a not, or 
destruction, or disorderly diversion which interferes with the normal opera- 
tion of the College. This section shall not be construed so as to deny any 
student the right of peaceful, non-disruptive assembly 

No student or group of students shall obstruct the free movement of other 
persons about the campus, interfere with the normal operation of the Col- 
lege. 

The abuse of unauthorized use of sound amplification equipment indoors 
or outdoors during classroom hours is prohibited. (Use of sound amplifica- 
tion equipment must have prior approval by the Office of Student Affairs.) 



3. Disorderly Conduct 

a. Disorderly or obscene conduct or breach of the peace on College property 
or at any functions sponsored or supervised by the College or any recog- 
nized College organization is prohibited. 

b. No student shall threaten to or actually push, strike or physically assault 
any member of the faculty, administration, staff, or student body or any 
visitor to the campus. 

c. Conduct on College property, or at functions sponsored or supervised by 
the College or any recognized college organization, which materially inter- 
feres with the normal operation of the College or the requirements of ap- 
propriate discipline, is prohibited. 

d. No student shall enter or attempt to enter any dance, social, athletic, or any 
other event sponsored or supervised by the College or any recognized Col- 
lege organization without credentials for admission, i.e., ticket, identifi- 
cation card, invitation, etc. or in violation of any reasonable qualifications 
established for attendance. At such College functions a student must pre- 
sent proper credentials to properly identified College faculty and staff upon 
their request. 

e. No student shall interfere with, or give false name to, or fail to cooperate 
with any properly identified College faculty, administrative, or staff person- 
nel while these persons are in the performance of their duties. 

f. Lewd, indecent, obscene conduct or expression is prohibited. 

g. Conduct that is a crime under the criminal laws of Georgia, or of the United 
States, which takes place on College property or in the course of a College 
activity is prohibited. 



Drugs 

The possession or use (without valid medical or dental prescription), manu- 
facture, furnishing, or sale of any narcotic or dangerous drug controlled by fed- 
eral or Georgia law is prohibited. 

Falsification of Records and Contracts 

a. No student shall alter, falsify, counterfeit, forge, or cause to be altered, fal- 
sified, counterfeited, or forged, any record, forms or document used by the 
College. 

b. Violation of contractual agreements between a student and the College, 
including but not limited to, written financial aid agreements will be subject 
to discipline under this code. 

21 



6. Explosives 

a. No student shall possess, furnish, sell, or use explosives of any kind on Col- 
lege property or at functions sponsored by the College or any recognized 
College organization. 

b. No student shall make or cause to be made a false bomb threat. 

7. Fire Safety 

a. No student shall tamper with fire safety equipment. 

b. The unauthorized possession, sale, furnishing, or use of any incendiary 
device is prohibited. 

c. No student shall set or cause to be set any unauthorized fire in or on Col- 
lege property. 

d. No student shall make, or cause to be made, a false fire alarm. 

e. The possession or use of fireworks on College property or at events spon- 
sored by the College or any recognized College organization is prohibited. 
Fireworks are defined as any substance prepared for the purpose of pro- 
ducing a visible or audible effect of combustion, explosion, or detonation. 

8. Weapons 

Students are prohibited from possession of firearms on College property or at 
events sponsored or supervised by the College or any recognized College organ- 
ization. The possession or use of any other offensive weapon is prohibited. 
(Exceptions may be made for official uses authorized by the College.) 

9. Hazing 

All rites and ceremonies of induction, initiation, or orientation into College life 
or into the life of any College group which tend to occasion or allow physical or 
mental suffering are prohibited. 

10. Joint Responsibility for Infractions 

Students who knowingly act in concert to violate college regulations have indivi- 
dual and joint responsibility for such violation and such concerted acts are pro- 
hibited. 

11. Student Identification Cards 

a. Lending, selling, or otherwise transferring a student identification card is 
prohibited. 

b, The use of a student identification card by anyone other than its original 
holder is prohibited. 

12. Theft 

No student shall take, attempt to take, or keep in his possession items belong- 
ing to students, faculty, staff, student groups, or visitors to the campus without 
proper authorization. 

13. Gambling 

The playing of cards or any other game of chance or skill for money or other 
items of value is prohibited. 

14. Unauthorized Entry or Use of College Facilities 

a. No student shall make unauthorized entry into any College building, office, 
or other facility nor shall any person remain without authorization in any 
building after normal closing hours. 

22 



b. No student shall make unauthorized use of any College facility 

15. Repeated Violations 

Repeated violations of published rules or regulations of the College which 
curnulatively indicate an unwillingness or inability to conform to the standards 
of the College for student life, are prohibited. 

16. Violation of Outside Law 

Violation of local, state, or federal law, on or off the campus, which violative act 
constitutes a clear and present danger of material interference with the normal 
orderly operation and processes of the College, or with the requirements of 
appropriate discipline, is prohibited. 

17. Violation of any College rule subsequently promulgated by the college for the in- 
fraction of which sanctions may be imposed under this code. 



C. GROUP OFFENSES 

1. Offenses by recognized groups are under the jurisdiction of the Student Activi- 
ties Committee and shall be referred to that Committee for action. 

2. Actions of individual members of a group which are in violation of the Student 
Conduct Code shall be dealt with under the provision of the Student Conduct 
Code. 

D. DISCIPLINARY MEASURES 

1. Major Sanctions: 

a. Expulsion: The permanent severence of the student's relationship with the 
College. 

b. Disciplinary Suspension: The temporary severence of the student's relation- 
ship with the College for a specified period of time, but not less than the re- 
mainder of the quarter in which the sanction is imposed. 

c. Disciplinary Probation: Notice to the student that any further violation 
may result in suspension or expulsion. Disciplinary probation may include 
one or more of the following: restrictions, reprimand and/or restitution. 

2. Minor Sanctions: 

a. Restrictions: exclusion from such specified student privileges as may be 
consistent with the offense committed. 

b. Written reprimand: a written statement of disapproval to the student which 
will be retained in the student's file so long as he remains at Armstrong 
but which will not be forwarded to any other College or employer. 

c. Oral reprimand: An oral statement of disapproval. 

d. Restitutions: Reimbursement for damage to or misappropriation of prop- 
erty. This may be in the form of appropriate service or other compensations 
and may be imposed in addition to other sanctions. 

3. Major sanctions ordinarily shall be imposed only upon the recommendation of 
the Student Court. In extraordinary circumstance, where gross violations of con- 
duct rules are disrupting the proper functioning of the College, students may 
be summarily suspended by the Dean of Student Affairs, the Dean of the College 
or the President of the College. Appeal from such suspension may be in accor- 
dance with Part II, Section C. 

23 



II. Administration of the Code 

A. GENERAL PROCEDURES 

1. All violations of the student Code of Conduct will be immediately reported to the 
Dean of Student Affairs by any person who has knowledge of the commission of 
any such violation. 

2. The Dean of Student Affairs shall insure that the best interests of any offending 
student are served, regardless of whether disciplinary action is taken, by making 
sure that the student is advised of his rights. 

3. Where sufficient evidence exists that a violation of law has occurred, the Dean 
of Student Affairs shall refer the case and transmit the evidence to the appropri- 
ate law enforcement agency. The student may also be charged with the violation 
of a College Conduct rule if the interest of the College has been abused by a stu- 
dent's conduct. 

4. Where the evidence establishes to his satisfaction that the College offense has 
occurred, the Dean of Student Affairs shall advise that student of the charges 
against him and ask the student if he prefers to have the offense handled admin- 
istratively or to have the case referred to the Student Court for hearing. If the 
student prefers that the case not be referred to the Student Court, he will be re- 
quired to sign a waiver of his right to a hearing before the Student Court. 

5. If the student chooses to have his case heard by the Student Court, the court 
shall be convened by its presiding officer to consider the evidence of the viola- 
tion as soon as reasonably possible after the violation is reported, but no sooner 
than three class days after notification of the accused. 

6. A written copy of the Court's Decision shall be given to the student concerned 
and to the Dean of Students as a recommendation of administrative action. This 
notice shall advise the student of his rights to appeal. 

7. The Court shall impose any authorized sanction or combination of sanctions 
deemed by it to be warranted by the circumstances of the case. 

B. PROCEDURAL RIGHTS OF STUDENTS 

The essence of the procedural rights of an accused is the right to a fair and impartial 
hearing and the right to be presumed innocent until proven guilty. 

Any student whose case is referred to the Student Court: 

1. Shall be notified of such referral in writing by the Dean of Student Affairs at least 
three (3) class days before the hearing and shall be apprised in the notice of the 
charges against him along with the names of his accusers and the principal wit- 
nesses to be brought against him. This notice shall be hand delivered or shall be 
mailed to the last known address of the addressee by certified mail and shall be 
postmarked at least five (5) days before the hearing. 

2. Shall have the right to an adviser of his own choosing. The adviser will not parti- 
cipate directly in the proceedings except to offer advice to his client. 

3. May not be made to bear witness against himself. The Court may not take the 
refusal of the accused to testify as evidence of guilt, but this proviso does not 
give the accused immunity from a hearing or from recommendations reached in 
a hearing because the accused does not testify. 

4. In the event an appeal is filed, the student shall have access to a complete tape 
recording of the hearing if available and to the written record prepared by the 
secretary. 

24 



5. Shall not be charged with specific offenses with regard to College offf 
previously heard and acted upon by the Student Court However, the substantive 
facts of a case may be reopened for consideration upon invitation of the ac- 
cused acting through the normal appeal channels 

6. Shall have the right to privacy. All witnesses will be sequestered from the hear 
ing room during the course of a hearing Witnesses may not discuss a pending 
case. 

7. The hearing shall be closed to the public, but the accused shall, by prior agree- 
ment, be allowed such observers of the hearing, at two, as may be commensu 
rate with the space available. Individuals who serve as observers in a given case 
may not testify as witness in that case. 

8. The person bringing the charges shall be afforded an opportunity to present 
witnesses and documentary or other evidence, including sworn written state- 
ments from witnesses who cannot appear for cases acceptable to the Court 
The accused and any individual bringing the charges shall have the right to cross 
examine all witnesses present and may offer a rebuttal to sworn written state- 
ments from witnesses not present. The Court shall not be bound by formal rules 
governing the presentation of evidence, and it may consider any evidence pre- 
sented which is deemed to be of probative value in the case. 

C. APPEAL PROCEDURES 

1. The student shall have the right to appeal any decision of the Student Court 
and/or administrative action taken. The student shall have five days from the re- 
ceipt of notice of the administrative action of the Dean of Student Affairs to 
appeal to the President of the College who may refer it to a committee in accor- 
dance with the Board of Regents' policy. 

III. The Student Conduct Committee, the Student Court Selection Committee, the Student 
Court, and Advisers to the Court. 

A. STUDENT CON DUCT COMMITTEE 

1. The Student Conduct Committee shall be responsible to the faculty and to the 

President of the College for recommending policies relating to student con- 
duct, for formulating or approving rules and enforcement procedures within the 
framework of existing policies, and for recommending to the President of the 
College changes in the administration of any aspect of the Student Conduct 
Code. 

2. The Committee shall consist of five teaching faculty members, the Dean of 
Students and four student members, one of whom is the elected Vice-President 
of the Student Court. The faculty members shall be appointed by the faculty in 
accordance with the faculty statutes. The student members shall be appointed 
by the Student Senate. Each member shall serve for a period of one year. Mem- 
bers of the Conduct Committee may be reappointed and replacement members 
may be approved at such time as it is necessary to assure full membership of 
the Committee. The President of the College may appoint temporary members 
of the Committee to serve during the summer term. A chairperson, a vice-chair- 
person and a secretary shall be elected at the first meeting of the Committee. 

3. The Dean of Students shall assist the Conduct Committee in the development 
of policy and in the discharge of its responsibilities. He shall coordinate the 
activities of all officials, committees, student groups, and tribunals for student 
conduct. 

4. All regulations or rules relating to student conduct that are proposed by any 
College official, committee or student group, and for which sanctions may be 
imposed in the name of the College, must be submitted to the Committee for 
consideration and review prior to submission to the faculty and the student 
body. The Committee shall have 10 days in which to review the same. 



STUDENT COURT SELECTION COMMITTEE 

1. The Student Court Selection Committee will select members for the Student 
Court. The Student Court Selection Committee will consist of two faculty mem- 
bers from the Honor Code Commission, one of whom is the chairperson of that 
commission, two students from the Honor Code Commission, one of whom is a 
member of the Student Court, two faculty members from the Conduct Commit- 
tee, one of whom is the chairperson of that committee, two students from the 
Conduct Committee, one of whom is a member of the Student Court, and the 
Dean of Students. 

2. Appeal from decisions of the President of the College involving suspension or 
expulsion may be made to the board of Regents of the University System in 
accordance with the Board of regents' staied policy. 

STUDENT COURT 

1. The Student Court will be selected by the Student Court Selection Committee 
and will be composed of twelve students. Due consideration will be given to 
equitable apportionment of court members on the basis of academic class, race, 
and sex. Students on academic probation may not serve. All appointments will 
be issued and accepted in writing. Appointments will be made during Spring 
Quarter in time for newly elected members of the Court to assume their duties 
by May 1. Appointments will be made as needed to keep the Student Court 
staffed to do business on a reasonably prompt basis. These appointments may 
constitute permanent or temporary replacements as the Student Court Selection 
Committee deems necessary. 

2. The Student Court will elect a President, Vice-President, and a Secretary from its 
membership. The President will preside at all meetings. The Vice-President will 
assume the duties of the President if the President is absent. The Secretary will 
maintain written notes of all proceedings and audiotape records of all testimony, 
and will maintain exhibits of evidence which by their nature may reasonably be 
maintained in the Court files. A Quorum of the Court shall consist of eight 
members. A two-thirds majority secret ballot vote is required to reach a finding 
of guilty. All other questions may be decided by a simple majority vote. 

3. Constituency of the Student Court during the Summer Quarter shall include 
all appointed members in attendance and others as shall be appointed to mem- 
bership by the Student Court Selection Committee. 

4. Student Court Members shall examine their consciences carefully to determine 
whether they can in good conscience serve on a panel hearing in a particular 
case, and in the event that there is any doubt, whatsoever, such members shall 
excuse themselves from duty on the specific panel in question. 

ADVISERS TO THE COURT 

1. An adviser and an associate adviser to the Student Court shall be appointed by 
the President of the College. 

2. Ordinarily the adviser will serve in that office forone year only and usually will be 
succeeded in that position by the associate adviser. Therefore, after the initial 
appointments, only an associate adviser will ordinarily be appointed each year. 
The succession of an associate to the adviser position is deemed to occur on the 
last day of Spring Quarter. If, for any reason, the adviser is unable to complete 
his term, the associate adviser shall succeed to the office of adviser and another 
associate adviser shall be appointed by the above procedures. If. during the 
Summer Quarter, neither adviser is on campus, a temporary adviser will be ap- 
pointed. 

3. Duties of the adviser and the associate adviser: It shall be the duty of the adviser 
to consult with the Court on substantive and procedural questions. The adviser, 
or the associate adviser in the event the adviser is unable to attend, shall be pre- 
sent at all meetings and hearings of the Court. The adviser may not vote nor may 
he participate directly in the conduct of hearings before the Court except 
through the chairman, or acting chairman, of the Court. The adviser should be 
governed at all times by the principle that a hearing before the Student Court is 
primarily a matter of student responsibility. 

26 



IV. Amending Procedures 

A Revision of the Code of Conduct by the Student Conduct Committee will require con- 
firmation by majority vote of those faculty and student members voting and will re 
quire that two-thirds of the Committee be present. 

B. All amendments establishing additional rules of conduct and/or imposing sanctions 
shall be in writing and shall be publicized at least once in an official publication The 
College's failure to comply with these requirements shall be a complete defense to 
any charge of violation of a rule of which the student has no actual knowledge A 
student's failure to familiarize himself with these additional rules shall not be an ade- 
quate defense. Any such additional rules shall be posted on the bulletin board in the 
Memorial College Center for a period of ten (10) days before the effective date there- 
of. 

V. Board of Regents Policy 

None of the regulations and procedures herein contained shall be in conflict with policies 
of the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia which shall govern in all mat- 
ters related to Student Conduct. 




27 



I 



YOUR RIGHTS AS A STUDENT UNDER THE BUCKLEY AMENDMENT 

The recently passed Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (Buckley Amendment) 
seeks to open records access to students while providing protection for students of their 
college held records. 

Teachers, Administrators and the like (within the same institution) may look at a student's 
record if they have a "legitimate educational interest." 

The following records are kept on students at Armstrong State College: 

Type of Record Place Official in Charge 

1) Admission/Permanent 1 Registrar's Office 1 Mr. George Hunnicutt 

2) Continuing Education 2 Community Service 2 Dr. Don Anderson 

3) Placement Credentials 3 Counseling Office 3 Ms. Lynn Benson 

4) Financial Aid 4 Student Affairs 4 Mr. Jim Winters 

5) Dept. Major 5 Appropriate Dept. 5 Department Head 

6) Teacher Edn 6 Education Dept. 6 Dr. Charles Nash 

7) Veterans 7 Veterans Office 7 Mr. Jim Winters 

8) Regents Exam & Exit Exams8 Counseling Office 8 Ms. Lynn Benson 

Students have the right to examine their "Education" records within 45 days of a request. 
The college may charge you .15 cents per sheet for requested copies of records. The first of- 
ficial college transcript is free, additional copies will cost $1.00 each. 

A student has the right to the opportunity of challenging the content of his education 
record and to secure the correction of inaccurate or misleading entries. The Student may "in- 
sert a written explanation into his records ... respecting the content of such records." A 
student may challenge a grade in his record only on the grounds that it was inaccurately recor- 
ded. 

DIRECTORY INFORMATION: 

The following information may be released by the college without your specific consent 
unless you have asked that prior consent be obtained. Directory information includes name, 
address, telephone listing, major field of study, participation in officially recognized activities 
and sports for students participating in intercollegiate athletics. The following additional in- 
formation is considered directory information: date and place of birth, height and weight, 
dates of attendance, and the most recent previous educational institution attended by a 
student. // you desire that the above information not be released, please go to Student Affairs 
and sign a brief statement. 

The college may transfer information — 

1) To other institutions where the student seeks enrollment. 

2) In connection with a student application or receipt of financial aid. 

3) Certain Public Officials. 

4) Parents of a student who is a dependent for income tax purposes. 

5) Appropriate persons in case of health or safety emergencies. 

6) Accrediting Organizations. 

7) National Organizations seeking to establish National Student norms i.e. Educational 
Testing Service and College Entrance Examination Board. 

Other than these exceptions, the college may not release "personally identifiable in- 
formation in education records," or allow anyone access to these records, unless the student 
has given his written consent "specifying records to be released, reasons for such releases 
and to whom" and a copy of the released records is furnished the student. 

If you have further questions, please contact Dean Joe Buck, Student Affairs. 
MISCELLANEOUS REGULATIONS 

Telephone Regulations 

Students are called to the telephone only in emergencies. Office telephones are not to be 
used by students. Public telephones are provided in the Student Union, and the classroom 
buildings. 

28 



m 



Accidents 

In the event an Armstrong student becomes ill or involved in an accident while on campus, 
the faculty member teaching the class in which the accident occur-, ,t person 

scene should proceed as follows: 

1. Call the switchboard and report the illness or accident giving the location on campus. 
The operator will then notify the Campus Nurse and the Office of Student Aft i 

2. Maintain order, prevent crowds from forming, insure that the person is not moved, 
and keep him as comfortable as possible until the nurse arrives. 

3. When the nurse arrives, the following steps will be taken: 

a. The nurse will administer the proper first-aid or emergency treatment. 

b. The switchboard will be contacted if an ambulance is needed. 

c. The nurse will remain with the injured person until the ambulance arrives and 
accompany the individual to the hospital if necessary. 

d. The Office of Student Affairs will attempt to notify the parents of the injured or 
ill student. 

Dress 

The attire preferred by a given student reflects an effort to satisfy a variety of physical and 
psychological needs. The college leaves the matter to the discretion of the student in the 
belief that he will exercise this prerogative wisely and in good taste. 




OQ 




STUDENT LIFE- 
INFORMATION 
AND POLICIES 



DR. J. A. BUCK 
Dean of Students 

Student life at Armstrong State College, a multipurpose institution operating in a 
metropolitan setting, is characterized by unique opportunities for learning and development. 
With all students living off campus and with all who are eighteen or older carrying legal 
responsibilities for themselves, Armstrong students encounter much more than an "ivory 
tower" existence. The complexities of such modern college life combined with the traditional 
challenges of the academic world present challenges calling for one's best intellectual efforts 
and for continued development of personal character and maturity. 

For this kind of college life, Armstrong provides some specialized services for students. 
The cooperative efforts of students, faculty and administration make possible a student life 
program giving students unusual opportunities in student self government and in developing 
programs and activities of interest to themselves. We invite every student to avail himself of 
the services and opportunities at the college. 

STUDENT SERVICES 

Counseling 

The Counseling Office provides services designed to help students deal more effectively 
with both college experiences and events thereafter. 

Questions of selecting or changing a major, studying with results, resolving social or per- 
sonal difficulties, planning for a realistic career, adjusting to college work are just some exam- 
ples of concerns to be discussed with a professionally trained counselor. Frequently in- 
formation helpful in decision making can be gained from interest and personal preference in- 
ventories, aptitude, intelligence, or achievement tests. 

Often it is desirable to learn more about specific occupations, graduate or professional 
schools. Current catalogs and pamphlets are gathered in the Counseling Office and a list of 
references is available. 

Academic advisement is coordinated by the office of the Vice-President of the College 
and is usually conducted by the department of the student's concentration. However, in- 
dividual course advising is available from the counselors to each student as needed, par- 
ticularly to those who have not yet selected a major. 

Counseling services, assuring personal attention and confidentiality. areavailable to all 
students at no charge. Students are encouraged to contact the Counseling Office in the Ad- 
ministration Building where an interview can be scheduled at your convenience. 



30 



Student Financial Aid 

The Office of Student Financial Aid and Veterans Affairs is a part of the Division of 
Student Affairs located in the Administration Building. Its purpose is to provide financial 
assistance to eligible students. Mandatory steps in applying for aid are completing the 
following: 

1. Application for Admission to Armstrong State College. 

2. Completion of Financial Aid Forms (FAF) 

Each student desiring aid should contact the Office of Student Financial Aid. 

Veterans and dependents of disabled or deceased veterans eligible for Gl Bill educational 
benefits are required to check with the Office of Veteran Affairs at the beginning of each quar- 
ter in attendance. Whenever a veteran student withdraws from the college or drops a course he 
is required to report his change to the Office of Veterans Affairs. 

Job Placement 

The Placement Office, located in the Administration Building, offers general assistance in 
the planning of career directions. The office operates a personal resume service for all 
regularly enrolled students of the college, receives listings of full-time career opportunities, 
and arranges on-campus recruiting with business, governmental and educational agencies. 
Students who wish to make use of the Placement Service should contact the Placement Office 
at least one year prior to completion of studies. 

The Placement Office also provides a job listing and referral system for currently enrolled 
students who are seeking part-time, temporary, or vacation employment. 

Housing 

The Office of Student Affairs assists students in locating housing accommodations. The 
office maintains an up to date listing of private rooms, apartments, and mobile home parks. 

Health Service 

The services of a Registered Nurse are available to students between the hours of 8:15 
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. on class days or registration days. The health clinic is located in Memorial 
Center Annex. 



RECORDS AND MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 

Transcripts 

Each student is entitled to one official transcript of his college work without charge. Ad- 
ditional copies will be issued at $1 .00 each. Application for transcripts may be made in the of- 
fice of the Registrar. 

Identification Cards 

Each student enrolled at Armstrong State College is issued a student identification card. 
This card is validated at each registration and should be carried at all times. 

The student I.D. is required to check out library volumes, to vote in student elections and 
for entrance to all college related functions. 



31 



Social Security Benefits 

Students attending college under the Social Security Act must carry twelve (12) quarter 
hours each quarter in order to receive benefits. 

Lost and Found 

The Student Affairs Office in the Administration Building and the Office of the Director of 
Student Activities in Memorial College Center maintain a repository for lost and found articles. 
Any person finding a lost article on campus should turn it in to either of these two offices so 
that it may be claimed by the owner. 

Maroon and Gold 

To keep students informed regarding college functions, the college publishes a news 
bulletin, the MAROON AND GOLD, every Wednesday. This one-page bulletin contains an- 
nouncements and general information relative to college and student activities. Any student 
having information for the MAROON AND GOLD may contact the Office of Public Information 
in the Administration Building. 

President's Luncheons 

In an effort to keep the line of communication open as well as to provide students with an 
opportunity to express their ideas and opinions, the President of Armstrong State College 
periodically invites students to a Luncheon. At this time, matters of common concern are 
discussed. 

Memorial Center and Annex 

The Memorial College Center is located on the south side of the campus. The Center 
houses the cafeteria, the offices of Student Government, the recreation area, television 
viewing areas, the Office of the Director of Students Activities and Conference rooms. 
Vending machines with hot and cold sandwiches and drinks are available in Memorial Center 
Annex which is adjacent to the Center. The Annex also houses the Health Clinic and book- 
store. 

Reservations for the use of conference rooms in the Student Center are made through 
the Office of the Dean of Community Services. Arrangements may be made with the cafeteria 
manager to have special dinners and affairs catered. 

ALL STUDENTS ARE ASKED TO CLEAN THEIR OWN TABLES IN THE CAFETERIA. GOOD 
MANNERS DICTATE THAT CIGARETTES AND OTHER SMOKING MATERIALS BE EX- 
TINGUISHED IN THE ASHTRAYS PROVIDED ON EACH TABLE. 

CHAOS 

Freshman Transition Program 

The decision to enter college for further education and knowledge is an important point 
in an individual's process of self-development. CHAOS. (Communications, Help. Advisement. 
Orientation, and Service), a program of orientation which aids the student in his transition to 
college, is held each Fall. CHAOS exposes the Freshman to the dynamics of communication, 
decision making, and value clarification skills. By using these techniques that encourage the 
realization of possible outcomes and consequences the student will learn to explore his 
possibilities with more understanding and confidence. 

Freshmen participating in the program will be given information (concerning student ac- 
tivities, campus facilities, student services, rules and regulations) and will also meet with their 
academic advisors to pre-register for their first quarter enrollment. 

CHAOS is designed and implemented by a joint student-administrative committee. 
Student selection to the CHAOS committee is made by interview during Winter Quarter. For 
further information about selection to the CHAOS committee, or for participation in CHAOS, 
call the Office of Student Affairs. 

32 



STUDENT 
ACTIVITIES 



J 



v 



\ -mm 



*> 



MR. AL HARRIS 
Director of Student Activities 

The Student Activity Fee of $15.00 per quarter from each student enables students to 
enjoy a comprehensive program of extra-curricular activities. Payment of this fee entitles 
students to admission to drama production, the Video programs, the Film Series, the Guest 
and Resident Lecture Series, dances and concerts at free or reduced cost. 

The INKWELL is distributed bi-weekly. Payment of a subscription and two quarters 
residency entitle the student to a copy of the college annual, the GEECHEE. 

Disposition of student activity fees is determined by the Student Senate in consultation 
with the Dean of Student Affairs, the Director of Student Activities, and the Comptroller, and is 
subject to the approval of the Dean of Student Affairs and the President of the College. This 
disposition of funds is based on request from various recognized organizations and com- 
mittees. The following guidelines are used by the senate to determine appropriations: 

For an organization to receive activity fees, one of the two following criteria must be met. 
EITHER: 

1 . The organization must exist purely to serve or represent the student body as a whole. 
Its programs and operations benefit the overall student body and participation in the 
organization must be open to all students. The organization must not have any racial, 
religious or ethnic ties which might discourage otherwise interested students from 
joining it. The organization cannot have as its primary aim service to any special 
interest group, but must rather serve the entire student body. 

2. The organization must be presenting a program which satisfies the following three 
requirements: 



a. 



The program must be of general benefit to the student body and participat 
the program must be open to all interested students. 



ion in 



b. The program must be one which the sponsoring organization is uniquely able to 
present or at least one which the sponsoring organization is clearly better able 
to present than any other campus organization already being funded under cri- 
teria No. 1 above. 

c. The program must have sufficient value to warrant its funding when compared 
to other programs satisfying the other criteria explained above. 

If an organization requests funding for a program that satisfies the above requirements 
then the Finance Committee of the Senate may recommend funding the program. Of course, 
the Finance Committee reserves the right to review any organization at any time in order to in- 
sure that the funded organization is complying with the guidelines above. 



33 



1979-80 STUDENT ACTIVITIES BUDGET 

Band $3,500 

Bowling 3,500 

CHAOS 200 

Chorus 300 

Geechee 10,000 

Inkwell 8,670 

Pep Band 300 

Intramurals 9,500 

Masquers 8,000 

College Union Board 35,210 

Buccaneers 100 

Stipends 4,320 

S.G.A 10,200 

TOTAL $93,600 

The Student Government Association of Armstrong State College is composed of all 
student body officers, the Student Senate, the Student Court, and the Student Court represen- 
tatives. These elected officials seek to express the will of the general student body. The 
college faculty and administration rely heavily upon this group in seeking the participation of 
the student body in matters that concern student welfare. The Student Government Office is 
located in Room 201 of the Student Center and is open from 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Monday 
through Friday. 





LEESA BOHLER 
President 



ANDREA ETERSQUE 
Vice President 





JENNIFER ROBERSON 
Secretary 



34 



FRED NEWLIN 
Treasurer 



Joint Faculty Student Committees 

Students are encouraged to participate in the formation and implementation of college 
policy. Student input is provided by membership on the following Faculty Committees 

representative of major academic discipline 



1. 


Curriculum 


3 Students 


2. 


Library 


2 Students 


3. 


Student Activities 


4 Students 


4. 


Conduct Committee 


4 Students 


5. 


Lecture-Concert 


4 Students 


6. 


Traffic Committee 


3 Students 


7. 


Athletic Committee 


2 Students 


8. 


Admissions 


1 Student 


9. 


Academic Standing 


1 Student 


10. 


Financial Aid 


1 Student 



GRADUATE STUDENT GOVERNMENT AND ACTIVITIES 

Graduate Students may participate in the Graduate Student Government Association and 
its activities. For information, contact the Graduate Office. 

STUDENT 

GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION CONSTITUTION 

CONSTITUTION OF THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

OF 
ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 



Adopted April, 1971 
Amended April, 1977 

Preamble 

We the students of Armstrong State College, believing that student government is 
necessary and beneficial, do ordain and establish the Constitution of the Student Government 
Association of Armstrong State College. This Constitution supersedes all previous Con- 
stitutions. 

Article I 

Name of Organization and Membership 

SECTION 1. 

The name of this organization shall be the Student Government Association of Armstrong 
State College. 

SECTION 2. 

All registered students of Armstrong State College are members of this organization and have 
a voice and vote in all student referendums. Members are subject to all rules and regulations 
as may be herein or hereafter enacted by this organization. 

SECTION 3. 

With the exception of the Honor Code and the Conduct Code, all legislation, rules, and 
regulations passed by the Student Government Association are subject to review by the Dean 
of Student Affairs and the President of Armstrong State College. 

35 



SECTION 4. 

The Honor Code and the Conduct Code shall be subject to review by a simple majority of the 
Student Body voting and/or the President of Armstrong State College. 

Article II 

Executive Branch 

SECTION 1. President of the Student Government Association. 

All executive powers herein granted shall be vested in the President of the Student Govern- 
ment Association. 

A. Qualifications for Office of President 

1. Candidates for the Office of President of the Student Government Association 
shall have at least 75 hours credit, 40 of which are to be obtained at Armstrong 
during 3 of the last 4 quarters. 

2. Candidates shall have a minimum cumulative grade average of 2.2. 

3. The President of the Student Government Association must be a student regis- 
tered for at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the entire year of office. 

B. Nomination and Election of President 

1. Any student qualifying under Article II, Section 1, A, of this constitution shall be 
eligible to seek the Office of President of the Student Government Association. 

2. Nomination for this office shall be initiated by filing the intention to run within 
the office of Student Government. 

3. This election shall be held no later than the first Thursday in February. 

C. Duties of the Office of President 

1. Have a cabinet consisting of the Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, and any 
other position which he deems necessary to provide for the administration of 
the Student Government Association. 

2. Appoint any committee which he deems necessary to provide for the administra- 
tion of the Student Government Association. 

3. Call meetings of the Student Government Association when deemed necessary 
by him. Such meetings shall be scheduled two weeks in advance on the Student 
Activities Calendar and must be publicized sufficiently. 

4. Call special meetings of the Student Senate. 

5. Veto, when he deems necessary, legislation passed by the Student Senate. The 
veto must be given to the President of the Senate, in writing, prior to the next 
regularly scheduled Senate meeting. The veto may be over-ridden by two-thirds 
of the membership of the Senate. The Senate must over-ride the veto within 
five (5) class days after the Senate in which the Senate learns of the President's 
veto. 

6. Fill vacant offices by appointment if no other provision for occupying the office 
is made in the Constitution. Such appointments must receive approval of two- 
thirds of the membership of the Student Senate. 

7. Is encouraged to be present at all Senate meetings except for school accepted 
absences as outlined in the Student Handbook. 

36 



SECTION 2. Vice-President of the Student Government Association 

A. Qualifications for the Office of Vice-President 

1. Candidates for the office of Vice-President of the Student Government Associa 
tion shall have at least 75 hours credit, 40 of which are to be obtained at Arm- 
strong during 3 of the last 4 quarters. 

2. Candidates shall have a minimum cumulative grade average of 2.2. 

3. The Vice-President of Student Government Association must be a student regis- 
tered for at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the year of office. 

B. Nomination and Election of the Vice-President 

1. Any Student qualifying under Article II, Section 2, A, of this constitution shall be 
eligible to seek the office of Vice-President of the Student Government Associa- 
tion and shall be initiated by filing the intention to run within the office of Stu- 
dent Government. 

C. Duties of the Office of the Vice-President 
The Vice-President shall: 

1. Assume the duties of the President in this absence from, or vacation of, the of- 
fice of the President. 

2. Serve as a member of the President's Cabinet. 

3. Be President of the Senate with the power to vote in the case of a tie. 

4. Not be absent from more than two Senate meetings per quarter except for ex- 
cused absences as outlined in the Student Handbook. 

5. Determine what an excused absence is in the case of absence of Senators. 
SECTION 3. Secretary and Treasurer of the Student Government Association 

A. Qualifications for Office 

1. Candidates must have a minimum grade point average of 2.0. 

2. The officers must be registered for at least ten quarter hours per quarter for the 
year of office. 

3. Candidates shall have at least 40 credit hours, 35 of which were obtained at Arm- 
strong. 

B. Nomination and Election 

1. Nominations shall be initiated by filing the intention to run within the Office of 
Student Activities. 

2. The election shall be held no later than the first Thursday in February. 

C. Duties of the Secretary of Student Government Association 

1. The Secretary shall record all minutes of Student Government Association meet- 
ings and make them available to the membership of the Student Government 
Association. 

2. He shall assist the President of the Student Government Association with all 
Student Government Association correspondence. 

37 



3. The Secretary shall serve on the President's Cabinet. 

4. The Secretary shall be responsible for the Student Government office. 
Duties of the Treasurer of Student Government Association 

1. The Treasurer shall, in cooperation with the Business Office, prepare periodi- 
cally a financial report to be presented to the Student Senate. 

2. He shall assist the Student Government Association President, Comptroller, 
and Dean of Students in drafting a proposed Student Activities Budget to be pre- 
sented by the Treasurer to the Student Senate. 

3. He shall serve as Chairman of the Student Finance Committee. 

4. He shall serve on the President's Cabinet. 



Article III 

Legislative Branch 
SECTION 1. Student Senate. 
All legislative power herein granted shall be vested in the Student Senate. 

SECTION 2. Membership of the Senate 

The Student Senate shall be composed as follows: 

The Freshman and Sophomore classes shall elect four Senators each. 

From each academic department which graduates 0-15 graduates, there shall be 1 Senator. 

From each academic department which graduates 16 or more graduates, there shall be 2 Sena- 
tors. 

The number of representatives will be determined by the June and August graduates from the 
previous year and no academic department will be allowed more than 2 Senators. 

In addition, there will be a total of 2 Senators elected at large from the combined upper division 
(Junior and Senior classes). 

No student may run in the same election for two Senate positions. He must run as a depart- 
mental Senator or at-large. 

The Freshman and Sophomore classes will elect their Senators, except for the Freshman and 
Sophomore members of the Allied Health Department who shall vote with their department. 

The Juniors and Seniors will vote on the Senators from their individual major departments and, 
in addition, the entire Junior and Senior classes shall elect their Senators who are at-large. 

SECTION 3. Qualifications for Office of Senator 

A. Candidates for offices shall have a minimum grade point average of 2.0. Students 
with no college academic record seeking Freshman Senate positions shall be re- 
quired to achieve a minimum average of 2.0 for their first quarter in office. 

B. Candidates for the office of Freshman or Sophomore Senator shall seek office for the 

38 



class in which they will be a member for the majority of their term of office Excep- 
tions can be made for students who enter Armstrong the summer quarter after com- 
pleting high school and continue to attend each quarter following. 

C. At-large Senators must be a member of either the Junior or Senior class. 

D. Departmental Senators must run from the department of their major and no student 
may run for departmental Senator except within his own department. In the event 
that a student has a double major, the candidate must designate the one department 
he will represent. 

E. Resigning. In the event that a departmental Senator changes majors during his term, 
he shall resign as Senator and it shall be the department's responsibility to hold a 
special election to elect a new representative. 

SECTION 4. Nomination, Election, and Appointment of Senators 

A. With the exception of Freshman class Senators, all Senators will be elected in the 
Spring Elections which shall be held no later than the first Thursday in February. 
Freshman class Senators shall be elected as soon as possible in Fall quarter and no 
later than the third class week of the quarter. 

B. All other candidates for Senator may declare their candidacy by filing their intention 
to run within the office of Student Government within the period of time set aside 
for declaring candidacy. 

C. Upon permanent removal from office, the Senatorial vacancy shall be filled by hold- 
ing a special election conducted by the SGA Senate (in conjunction with the con- 
cerned department head, if any) for the purpose of selecting a permanent Senator. 

D. In the instance of the temporary inability of a departmental Senator to perform the 
duties and responsibilities required thereof, an Acting Senator shall be appointed by 
a joint decision of the concerned Senator and his department head with the advice 
and consent of the Student Senate. A two-thirds vote by Senators present and voting 
is required for confirmation. An Acting Senator shall serve instead of the regu- 
larly elected Senator a term not to exceed the remainder of the quarter in which he is 
appointed. 

E. In the instance of the temporary inability of a Freshman, Sophomore, or At-large 
Senator to perform the duties, and responsibilities required thereof, an Acting Sena- 
tor shall be appointed by the Vice-President of the Student Government Association 
with the advice and consent of the Senate. A two-thirds vote of Senators present and 
voting is required for confirmation. An Acting Senator shall serve instead of the 
regularly elected Senator a term not to exceed the remainder of the quarter in which 
he is appointed. 

F. An Acting Senator shall assume all powers and responsibilities inherent in the office 
of Senator. 

SECTION 5. Duties of the Senate 

The Student Senate: 

1. Shall enact, by majority vote, laws and statutes governing the student body in 
addition to operating under the provisions of this constitution. 

2. Shall have open meetings unless otherwise announced in advance. 

3. Shall provide for the publication of legislation in order that the student body 
may be informed. 

4. Shall confirm all appointments by the President of the Student Government As- 
sociation by 2/3 vote of those present and voting. 

39 



5. Shall impeach by a 2/3 vote of the entire Student Senate any officer of the Execu- 
tive, Legislative, or Judicial Branches who fails in his duties. Appeals will go to 
the President of the College. 

6. Shall set up permanent or temporary committees from within the student mem- 
bership. These committees, temporary or permanent, shall be governed by the 
Student Senate. 

7. Shall act upon all student petitions signed by 10% of the student body. 

8. The Student Senator shall not be absent from more than two Senate meetings 
per quarter except for excused absences as determined by the Vice-President of 
the Student Government Association. 

Article IV 

Judicial Branch 
SECTION 1. Academic Honor Code 

A. The Student Court shall have jurisdiction over students in all cases involving infrac- 
tions of the Honor Code. 

B. The Student Court shall write its own by-laws and procedures. 

C. The Student Court shall be responsible for the revision or amendment of the Honor 
Code. Any amendments must be approved by a majority of the student body voting 
and a majority of the faculty. 

SECTION 2. The Student Conduct Code 

A. The Student Court shall have jurisdiction over students in all cases involving infrac- 
tions of the Behavior Code. 

B. The Student Court shall write its own by-laws and procedures. 

C. Amendments to the Student Conduct Code may be proposed by the Student Senate 
and the Student Senate shall be given an opportunity to review all amendments pro- 
posed by the faculty. Amendments will be effective when approved by a three-fifths 
vote of the student body. 

Article V 

Union Board Branch 
Armstrong State College Union Board 

Article I 

Name 

The name of this organization shall be the Union Board of Armstrong State College. 

Article II 

Purpose 

The purpose of this organization is to provide a planned program of Social, Educational, 
Recreational, and Cultural Activities for the College Community. 

Article III 

Government 

SECTION I. Definition 

The government of the College Union Board shall be the responsibility of the Executive Coun- 
cil and/or the entire board. This will include responsibility for all coordinating and decision 
making aspects of the Union Board, including the areas of membership recruitment, leader- 
ship training, research, membership, historical continuity, financial accountability, technical 
assistance, publicity, division chairperson appointment, evaluation. 

SECTION II. Membership 

The voting membership of the College Union Board shall consist of the President, Vice 
President, Secretary and Treasurer of the Student Government Association, two Senators ap- 
pointed by the SGA Vice President, with approval of the Senate and five committee chairmen. 
The President of the SGA will be the chairman of the College Union Board and shall vote only 

40 



in case of a tie. The non-voting membership of the College Union Board shall consist of com- 
mittee members appointed by the President with consultation of the committee chairmen. The 
number of appointments to be made to each committee will be determined by the President 

SECTION III. Meetings. 

The College Union Board shall meet regularly each week. The President of SGA shall be given 
power to call special meetings. All regular meetings shall be open to the student body. 

Article IV 

Divisions 

The College Union Board shall support five specific divisions: Concert and Dance, Films and 
Video, Fine Arts, Lecture and Special Events. These divisions shall carry out the objectives of 
the College Union Board through their planned programs and activities. 

Article V 

Funding 

The College Union Board shall be financed by Student Activities Fees collected by Armstrong 
State College and allocated by the Student Government Association. Each division of the 
College Union Board shall be granted funds from the budget and that shall be the only funds 
from which the division may draw. The College Union Board shall be subject to all rules and 
regulations specified by the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia, the Comp- 
troller of Armstrong State College and the Finance Committee of the Student Government 
Association. 

Article VI 

Principles of Ethics 

The Armstrong State College Union Board shall abide by all rules, regulations and policies of 
the Armstrong State College Handbook and Catalog. 

Article VII 

Adviser 

The Adviser of the College Union Board shall be the Director of Student Activities. 

Article VIII 

Amendments 
This constitution may be amended through legislation introduced to the College Union Board 
and passed by two-thirds majority of that body present. Amendments are subject to review by 
the Student Activities Committee of the Faculty Council. Final approval shall be granted by 
two-thirds vote of those students voting in an SGA sponsored referendum. 



41 



ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE UNION BOARD 

By-Laws 

Article I 

Government 
SECTION I. Membership 

A. President of the Student Government Association 

1. Qualifications. 

The President of the Student Government Association shall qualify as a member 
of the Executive Council and the College Union Board upon election to that 
SG A Office. 

2. Duties and Responsibilities. 

a. Assume the position chairman of the College Union Board. 

b. Determine an agenda for all regular and special meetings of the College 
Union Board. 

c. Vote only in case of a tie vote. 

d. Approve membership of all Union Board Committees in consultation with 
the respective Committee Chairmen. 

e. Call special meetings of the College Union Board with at least 24 hours 
notice to each member. 

f. Appoint any special committees. All appointed committees are subject to 
the College Union Board. 

g. Represent the College Union Board as official spokesman. 

h. Veto, when deemed necessary, any action of the College Union Board. The 
veto must be given to the College Union Board in writing at, or prior to, the 
next regularly scheduled meeting. The veto may be over-ridden by two 
thirds vote of the membership of the College Union Board. 

i. Fill vacant offices by interim appointments as prescribed in Section IV. 

j. Be in attendance at all College Union Board meetings with no more than 
two excused absences per quarter. 

k. Determine excused absences. 

I. Remove College Union Board members for reasons outlined in Section V. 

B. Vice-President of the Student Government Association. 

1. Qualifications. 

The Vice-President of Student Government Association shall qualify as a 
member of the Executive Council and the College Union Board upon election 
to that Student Government Association Office. 

2. Duties and Responsibilities. 

a. Assume the position of Vice Chairman of the College Union Board. 

b. Assume the duties of the Chairman in the absence from, or vacation of, the 
Chairman. 

42 



c. Be in attendance at all College Union Board meetings with no more than 
two excused absences. 

C. Secretary of Student Government Association. 

1. Qualifications. 

The Secretary of the Student Governmeni Association shall qualify as a member 
of the Executive Council and the College Union Board upon election to that 
Student Government Association Office. 

2. Duties and Responsibilities. 

a. Attend all College Union Board meetings and record all proceedings. A 
copy of the proceedings will be forwarded to each member of the College 
Union Board. 

b. Maintain all records as required by the Chairman of the College Union 
Board. 

D. Treasurer of the Student Government Association. 

1. Qualifications. 

The Treasurer of the Student Government Association shall qualify as a member 
of the Executive Council and the College Union Board upon election to that 
Student Government Association Office. 

2. Duties and Responsibilities. 

a. Attend all College Union Board meetings and report to the Board on a 
regular basis the financial state of the Union. 

b. Cooperate with the College Union Board in preparing a yearly budget. 

E. Two Senators appointed by the SGA President with the approval of the majority of 
the Senate. 

1. Qualifications. 

a. One Senator must be either a Freshman or a Sophomore, one Senator must 
be either a Junior or a Senior in regard to the number of credit hours earned 
in the classification system listed in the Armstrong State College Catalog. 

b. b. Candidate shall submit to the President of the Student Government 
Association an interest form for membership to the College Union Board. 

2. Duties and Responsibilities. 

a. Be in attendance at all College Union Board meetings with not more than 
two excused absences. 

b. Shall perform those duties as required by the Chairman of the College 
Union Board. 

F. Five Committee Chairmen selected by the Executive Council: Chairman Films and 
Video Committee, Chairman Concert and Dance Committee, Chariman Fine Arts 
Committee, Chairman Lecture Committee, Chariman Special Events Committee. 

1. Qualifications. 

a. Candidates for Committee Chariman shall be selected according to 
expertise, leadership ability, motivation and interest in co-curricular 
programming. 

b. Candidates shall submit to the President of Student Government Associa- 

43 



tion an interest form for membership to the College Union Board. 

c. Candidates shall be a student in good standing as defined by the Armstrong 
State College Catalog. 

d. Candidates must be registered for 10 credit hours and must pay the Student 
Activity Fee. 

Duties and Responsibilities of Committee Chairmen. 

a. • Recruit and maintain membership for their respective Committees. 

6. Attend all College Union Board meetings with no more than two excused 
absences. 

c. Conduct weekly meetings with their respective Committees. 

d. Submit weekly reports on Committee activity to the Col lege Union Board. 

e. Plan and submit proposals for Committee programs to the College Union 
Board for consideration and scheduling. 

f. Design and distribute all promotional materials related to their respective 
programs. 

g. Assure that all conditions and requirements of contracts and agreements 
related to their respective programs can and will be fulfilled. 

h. Attend to all technical aspects of their respective programs including room 
scheduling, work assignments, set-up and breakdown, security, ticket 
design and distribution. 



SECTION II. Excused Absences. 

Guidelines for excused absences shall include prolonged illness, death in the family, official 
college business and religious holidays. 

SECTION III. Term of Office. 

The full term of each College Union Board member shall continue for one leadership year (that 
is, from one Spring Leadership Banquet to the next). All incumbents shall serve until their 
successor is certified at the annual Spring Leadership Banquet, or at the July 1st deadline. 

SECTION IV. Resignation Replacements. 

Vacancies created by resignation may be appointed by the Chairman of the College Union 
Board subject to the approval of the Executive Council. The Chairman shall appoint an interim 
appointment until such time as the Executive Council can approve a permanent appointment. 
The permanent appointment shall fill the vacant membership for the remainder of the Leader- 
ship term. Public notice of the vacant position must be made two weeks prior to the approval 
of the permanent appointment. 

SECTION V. Grievances and Impeachment Procedures. 

A. Grievances. 

1. Initially a grievance shall be handled informally at the regularly scheduled 
meeting of the College Union Board. The meeting shall allow all factions to fully 
explore the incident, develop the facts, state their contentions, clear up any 
possible misunderstanding, and attempt to informally resolve the dispute. 

44 



Grievance action may be initiated by anyone within the College Union Board 
at any level of membership. Guidelines for requesting grievance hearings 
include inadequate job performance or immoral degradation. If the dispute 
cannot be resolved informally in a College Union Board hearing either 1) the 
dispute will be forwarded to the appropriate Student Court, or 2) impeachment 
proceedings will begin. 



B. Impeachment. 

The Executive Council shall impeach by a three-fourths vote of the Council any 
Committee Chairman or Committee Member of the College Union Board who fails in 
their duties and responsibilities. Appeals will be made to the President of the 
College. 



C. Alternate Action to Student Court Referral and Impeachment. 

Following the initial hearing the Executive Council may recommend 1) that charges 
will be dropped, or 2) a two-week grace period will be granted with subsequent review 
at the end of this period. 



SECTION VI. Quorum. 

A quorum shall consist of two-thirds of the total voting membership of the College Union 
Board. 

Article II 

Parliamentary Procedures 

The rules contained in Roberts Rules of Order shall govern all meetings of the College Union 
Board in all cases where they are acceptable except where they are inconsistent with the 
By-Laws. 



Article III 

Adviser 

A. The Director of Student Activities shall act as the College Union Board Adviser. The 
Director shall have non-voting membership on all College Union Board Committees 

B. The Director of Student Activities shall be evaluated yearly by the Executive Council. 



Article IV 

Amendments 

These By-Laws may be amended through legislation introduced in Executive Council and 
passed by a two-thirds majority vote of that body present. Amendments are subject to review 
by the Committee on Student Activities of the Facility Council. Final approval shall be granted 
by a two-thirds vote of those students voting in a Student Government Association sponsored 
referendum. 

45 



Article V 

Amending the Constitution 

This Constitution may be amended through legislation introduced in the Student Senate and 
passed by a two-thirds majority of that body present. Amendments are subject to review by the 
Committee on Student Activities of the Faculty Council. Final approval shall be accomplished 
be two-thirds vote of those students voting in a Student Government Association referendum. 




46 



STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 



Inkwell 



The INKWELL is the official student newspaper of Armstrong State College The 
newspaper is financed by student activity fees and is published weekly. Through this paper, 
students are kept up-to-date on campus and community happenings. 

STUDENT LIFE AND SPECIAL EVENTS 

Student life at Armstrong radiates in many directions. Memorial College Center houses 
meeting rooms for clubs, interest groups, the student newspaper, plus lounges for relaxation, 
study and closed circuit or commercial television. A suite of offices and a conference room ac- 
commodate the Student Government Association. Game rooms, a gymnasium, an indoor 
swimming pool, and outdoor athletic facilities are also available on campus. 

The intercollegiate sports program includes golf, cross country, track, tennis, baseball 
and basketball, which is the major sport. The College is active in both NAIA and NCAA compe- 
tition and is a member of both organizations. Armstrong, along with Valdosta State, West 
Georgia, Augusta and Columbus are members of the South Atlantic Conference. 

Student life is further enriched by a series of current and classical films, lectures, con- 
certs, dances, plays and exhibits. Special events highlighting the year include the Miss A.S.C. 
Pageant, Homecoming, Greek Week, Spring Fling and the Country Dinner. 

In recent years the College has sponsored appearances on campus by many speakers and 
entertainment groups such as Ralph Nader, Kenny Rodgers and the First Edition, Ravi 
Shankar, Dick Gregory, Jack Anderson, the National Shakespeare Company, Harry Chapin, 
Mark Lane, Lynard Skynard, England Dan and John Ford Coley, The Charlie Daniels Band, 
Steve Martin and The Dixie Dreggs. 

INTRAMURALS 

The Intramural Sports Program at Armstrong is extremely diversified and competitive and 
provides exercise and fellowship for more than thirty percent of the student body. Individual 
and team competition for both male and female students on a year-round basis encompasses 
activities ranging from football to ping-pong. 

STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS: 

Activities and Policies 

On Government, Recognition and Off Campus 
Meeting Houses 

Alpha Sigma Chi — An organization to promote interest and active participation in the 
fields of health, physical education, and recreation. 

American Chemical Society — A national professional organization for students majoring 
in chemistry or related disciplines, whose purpose is to secure experience in preparing and 
presenting technical material before chemical audiences and to foster professional pride in 
chemistry. 

Armstrong Senior Classical League — An organization which seeks to emphasize and 
promote the practical and cultural value of the classics. 

ASC Student Speech & Hearing Association — A national organization for students m 
speech pathology, audiology, and education of the acoustically handicapped whose purpose 
is to encourage professional growth and coordinate efforts of persons whose common goal is 
speech pathology, audiology, and education of the acoustically handicapped. 

47 



Association for Computing Machinery — An organization which seeks to advance the 
science and arts of information processing. 

Band — A local organization of persons interested in music and providing band music for 
college events. 

Baptist Student Union — An organization which seeks to enable students and faculty to 
experience and grow in the real dimensions of the Christian faith. 

Buccaneers — An organization to promote public relations for Armstrong State College 
as official hosts and hostesses and to encourage student and community participation in cam- 
pus activities. 

Cheerleaders — A local group of men and women students devoted to the development of 
school spirit at athletic functions. 

Chess Club — A local organization whose purpose is to bring together students and 
faculty interested in the game of chess. 

Chorus — A local group whose purpose is to insure the promotion of a participation in 
good music. 

Data Processing Management Association - an organization for students interested in 
data processing as a profession. 

Delta Lambda Alpha — A local scholastic honorary for sophomore men and women. 

Georgia Association of Nursing Students — a national organization for nursing students 
interested in providing the highest quality health care. 

History and Political Science Club — a local organization for students, faculty and staff 
to provide an opportunity to explore and expand interests in these fields and to promote 
friendship and unity. 

INKWELL — The weekly college newspaper. Any interested student may qualify for a staff 
position. 

Junior American Dental Hygiene Association — A national organization whose objectives 
are to cultivate, promote, and sustain the art and science of Dental Hygiene profession. 

Kappa Delta Pi — Nu Zeta Chapter. A national Honorary Society in Education. 

Masquers — The drama group on campus. This organization produces all theatrical 
productions and any eligible student is urged to participate. 

Panhellenic Council — A national organization whose local chapter is the governing body 
of campus sororities. 

Phi Alpha Theta — A national honorary for students majoring in History. 

Phi Eta Sigma — a national honor society whose goal is to encourage and reward high 
scholastic attainment among freshmen. 

Pi Mu Epsilon — A national organization whose purpose is the promotion of scholarly ac- 
tivities in Mathematics among students. Members are elected on an honorary basis according 
to their proficiency in Mathematics. 

Student Government Association — The student governing organization of the campus. 
The purpose is to further the development of the college and its student body. 

Student Association of Educators (Douglas Parry Chapter) — A national pre-professional 
organization whose purpose is to promote social and professional unity among students in- 
terested in teaching and education. 

Fraternities and Sororities — Greek Rush is open to any student who desires to join a 
fraternity or sorority. Rush Week is held early in Fall Quarter. More information may be ob- 
tained from the Office of the Director of Student Activities or from any Greek member. 

Sororities Fraternities 

AlphaGamma Delta Phi Kappa Theta 

Phi Mu Pi Kappa Alpha 

Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Phi 

Sigma Nu 
48 



ORGANIZATION POLICIES 

The following policy statement was approved by the Student Activities Committee in the 
Spring Quarter of 1972 and serves as one of College policies by which organizations operate 

GENERAL POLICIES 

Student organizations at Armstrong State College exist as an integral part of the total 
educational program. Their general purpose is to contribute to the development and welfare of 
the students and to benefit the entire community Student organizations are organized and 
managed by students and are subject to the regulations of the college As an integral part of 
the college community, they have certain responsibilities including, adherence to the organi- 
zation's announced purposes and sound business management. Basic democratic operational 
procedures are expected of all student organizations. 

Student organizations must have an advisor approved by the Student Activities Com- 
mittee before they can function as recognized organizations of the college. The Director of 
Student Activities and the organization advisor are available to advise and assist 
organizations, but the final responsibility for performance rests with the members themselves 
In addition to other policies and regulations, student organizations are responsible for com- 
plying with the following regulations: 

A. No student organization will be permitted to affiliate with any outside group or organ- 
ization without approval of the Student Activities Committee and the President of 
Armstrong State College. 

B. All student organizations will be under the year-round supervision of the college 
whether the college is in session or not. 

C. Activities will be limited to the Armstrong State College community and their guests 
for both on and off campus events. 

I. Social Regulations and Conduct 

Events sponsored by the college or by college approved student groups using campus 
facilities must have at least one chaperone approved by the Director of Student Activities. In 
addition, sponsoring organizations are responsible for making certain that the Student Code 
of Conduct is followed by individual participants for both on and off campus events. 

II. Location 

A. The student organizations are encouraged to use college facilities for social func- 
tions. 

B. Permission to use the Memorial College Center or the Memorial College Center An- 
nex is requested through the Office of the Director of Student Activities. Organiza- 
tions are responsible for removing all decoration and signs relating to the activity as 
well as paying a $35.00 fee to cover the cost of cleaning the facility when the cafeteria 
is used. When other space in the College Center is used by an organization, care 
should be taken to leave the facility in good condition. 

C. Permission to use other campus facilities is made through the use of the Master 
Scheduling Calendar. (Contact the Office of Community Services) 

III. Financial Responsibilities 

A. The responsibility for organizational funds not derived from student activity fees 
rests with the individual organizations. Each organization should plan to periodi- 
cally audit its financial accounts 

B. Organizations which derive operating funds from student activity fees must obtain a 
purchase order from the Director of Student Activities prior to withdrawing monies 
from theiraccount. 

IV. Failure to abide by Armstrong State College policies and regulations may result in action by 
the Student Activities Committee leading to: 

A. Denial of recognition of the group as an organization, possibly demanding a for- 
feiture of charter. 

and/or 

B. Denial of use of college facilities. 

and/or 

C. Denial of social and other activities for a specified period. 

49 



When any of the above action is taken, the organization involved may appeal the decision, 
within 15 days to the Dean of Student Affairs. Further appeal may be made to the President of 
Armstrong State in Accordance with the Policies, Board of Regents, University of Georgia. 
(copies available in library). 

POLICIES FOR BECOMING A 
RECOGNIZED ORGANIZATION 

I. Procedure for Submitting an Application 

Tentative recognition is tended national professional and honorary organizations which have 
departmental approval. The Student Activities Committee then examines the by-laws of the 
local chapter for final approval. 

All other organizations seeking approval by the Student Activities Committee should adopt the 
following procedures: 

A. A finished draft of a proposed constitution and by-laws should be submitted to each 
of the eleven (11) members of the Committee. The draft should embody principles 
hereafter set forth, should be in an acceptable form and should be free of grammati- 
cal, spelling and typographical errors. 

B. The draft of the constitution should be accompanied by a brief statement incorporat- 
ing the following: 

1. The names, addresses, and telephone numbers of two individuals who may be 
contacted by members of the Committee and who can be responsible for ans- 
wering questions about the proposed organization and its constitution. 

2. A brief assessment of the interest expressed by potential members in the for- 
mation of the organization, i.e. how much support you think the organization, if 
approved, will get from the student body. NOTE: This statement should not be 
made part of the constitution. It should be drafted on a separate page and at- 
tached to the individual copies of the constitution submitted. 

II. The Form and Content of the Constitution 

In drawing up a constitution the applicants should bear in mind that the function of a con- 
stitution is to set forth the general ground rules for the conduct of the business of an 
organization. As it constitutes a fixed reference on permanent file of these rules, it should be 
so explicit in those areas which it seeks to govern as to leave no doubt as to its meaning, e.g., 
the titles and general duties of the organization's officers and the manner, time and 
procedures for conducting elections. On the other hand, the committee suggests that it would 
be unwise for the constitution to venture into legislative matters best left to the determination 
of easily alterable by-laws which can be passed by an enlarged and more representative mem- 
bership. 

A. The constitution should be framed in outline form. Because important changes in the 
policy and leadership of an organization frequently hinge on constitutional interpre- 
tation, it is strongly suggested that the constitution be framed in outline form for 
easy reference. For a convenient outline form the applicants should consult an 
acceptable authority such as the MLA Style Book or Kate Turabian's Manual for 
Writers of Term Papers, Thesis or Dissertations. The committee makes the follow- 
ing suggestions respecting form: 

1. Important and distinct topics such as "elections," "amendments to the consti- 
tution," etc., should be designated by Roman Numerals and topic heading (e.g., 
IV Elections). 

2. Distinct sub-topic areas should be treated in separate paragraphs which may, 
but need not necessarily, be designated by a descending order of outline. 

3. The purposes of the committee in making these suggestions as form should not 
be thought of as academic arbitrariness. It is sometimes important to an organi- 
zation to be able to make explicit and exact references to its constitutional docu- 
ment. The form we have suggested is designed to facilitate this kind of 
reference. 

50 



B. There are minimal requirements of the Student Activities Committee as to the con- 
tent of submitted constitutions. Without presuming to proscribe the inclusion of 
other topics not listed or to dictate the general order of presentation of topics, the 
Student Activities Committee insists that the proposed constitution of any applicant 
organization include explicit provision for the following: 

1. Statement of the purpose of the organization. 

2. Provision for choosing an adviser. 

3. Qualifications for membership. Membership should be open to all qualified stu- 
dents with no exclusion because of race, creed, or national origin. 

4. Titles and duties of officers of the organization. 

5. Elections. In regard to elections, it is encumbent upon the proposed organiza- 
tion to make constitutional provision for the following: 

a. Free, open, democratic, and periodic election of officers. 

b. Provision for filling interim vacancies of offices. 

6. Funding and Financial Responsibility. 

a. The constitution must provide for a clear and distinct delegation of financial 
responsibility to one or more stipulated officers of the organization. 

b. When dues are to be assessed, the constitution must provide for the man- 
ner of assessment. 

c. The constitution must provide for an internal audit of the finances of the 
organization. This audit is not to be conducted exclusively by the Executive 
officers and should be presented at least annually for consideration of its 
membership. 

7. Meetings 

a. The constitution must provide for a minimum number of meetings annually 
for the membership. 

b. The constitution must provide suitable guarantees that the membership 
will be given advance notice as to the time and place for conducting general 
meetings. 

c. The constitution must provide a means for calling special meetings where 
the situation warrants and for notifying the general membership thereof. 

8. Quorum requirements for conducting business. 

9. The method of passing by-laws. 

10. Committees. 

11. Amendment of the constitution. 

III. Responsibilities of Applicants In Making A Constitutional Presentation 

Responsibilities of the Student Activities Committee are such that it must confine ; ts at- 
tention to the consideration of substantive matters. Consequently, the Committee cannot be 
expected to contribute in any way towards putting an organization's constitution in proper 
form. The entire burden of producing a constitution in acceptable form rests with the applicant 
organization. This means the constitution, before it will be considered by the Committee, must 
embody the provisions established by the Committee. 

Final Recognition 

The Student Activities Committee meets with representatives of each organization desiring 
recognition by the college. After examining the constitution and after consulting the 
organization, the Student Activities Committee votes as to whether the organization will be 
recognized. The President of the College has the authority to grant the final recognition to an 
organization. 

51 



POLICY ON STUDENT OFF-CAMPUS 
MEETINGHOUSES 

The Student Activities Committee proposes the following policy in respect to the establish- 
ment and governance of off-campus housing of fraternities, sororities, and other student 
organizations: 

I. Conduct: The Purview of the Student Activities Committee 

Since the Committee recognizes college students as responsible citizens of their wider com- 
munities and as respected representative of the College, it therefore expects their conduct in 
off-campus activities to comply with this trust. The Committee thus loathe to frame a set ol 
rules and regulations explicitly setting forth policy adequately encompassed already by the 
laws of our nation, state, county, and city for the guidance of all citizens. Consequently, the 
Committee feels the following statements, in respect to the conduct of student organizations 
in off-campus houses, should be sufficient. 

A. Alleged violations of the law; involvement in civil suit; or any action, which might be 
construed as violations of criminal statutes or which might be actionable in civil 
suit by the members of an organization while representing the organization in any 
capacity, shall constitute sufficient ground for the Committee to actively intervene 
in order to ascertain for itself the facts of the case. In no event is such an intervention 
to be taken as a prejudgment of student wrongdoing by the Committee. Students 
should recognize, however, that any involvement of a College-sponsored organiza- 
tion in the criminal or civil courts, or any action that might lead to such a situation, 
will inevitably reflect on the reputation and on the policies of the College. In such 
event, the College is, ipso facto, an interested party. 

B. Officers or members of an organization appearing before the Student Activities Com- 
mittee, or any duly constituted faculty or administrative body of the College, to 
respond to allegations of wrongdoing which in the event of an affirmative finding, 
might constitute grounds for disciplinary action shall have to them secured those 
procedural guarantees promulgated by the College for the goverance of College 
bodies investigating the wrongdoing of individual college students. 

II. Conduct: The Responsibilities of College-Affiliated Organizations Having Off-campus 
Houses 

Applicant organizations will recognize the time honored principle that the obverse side of 
freedom is responsibility. We expect members of these organizations to act as responsible 
citizens. For the preservation of their good citizen standing, the Committee delegates first a.iH 
primary responsibility to the organizations themselves. To this end we promulgate the 
following guidelines: 

A. Applicant organizations must show evidence to the Committee that they have estab- 
lished adequate machinery for dealing with possible internal disciplinary problems. 

B. Officers and members of organizations have the obligation to bring to the attention 
of the relevant College officials any situations which might seriously compromise 
the good reputation of the organization and/or the College. Students are asked to 
exercise sound judgment in recognizing for themselves when situations which might 
develop are of such a serious nature that they cannot be adjudicated properly within 
the mechanisms of the organization itself. 

C. The faculty sponsor of an adult approved by the Office of Student Affairs shall be 
present at all meetings and social functions of the organization. When social func- 
tions are open to the student body, alumni, etc., the organization will consult with 

the Office of Student Affairs for advice on whether supervision by police officers is 
necessary. 

D. Hazing, for any reason, shall be prohibited as an aspect of organization activity. 

E. Organizations shall make available to the Student Activities Committee for perma- 
nent filing an updated copy of their full house rules. 

III. Financial Responsibilities 

An applicant organization must demonstrate financial competence to meet the recurrent obli- 
gations of maintaining the premises they occupy. The organization must in addition show 
competence to meet a reasonable amount o* emergency financial obligations usually at- 

52 



tendant on householding. To these ends, the Committee promulgates the following 
guidelines: 

A. Competence to meet financial obligations cannot be projected on the basis of ex- 
pected revenues from membership dues or other sources. In the opinion of the Com- 
mittee the only feasible way such warranty of financial responsibility can be assured 
is by having an economically secure individual from the community, or a board made 
up of such individuals, assume responsibility for all of the organizations' obligations. 

B. It is expected that the financial affairs of organizations will be on a cash or, at most, 
a regular thirty day billing basis. Decisions by organizations to enter long-term credit 
obligations must be submitted to the Committee for approval. 

C. Organizations must have their off-campus premises fully and adequately insured for 
liability. 




53 



GENERAL COLLEGE 
POLICIES 

STATEMENT 

ON DISRUPTIVE AND OBSTRUCTIVE BEHAVIOR 
BOARD OF REGENTS UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA 

Adopted October, 1968 

The Board of Regents of the University System reaffirms its policies to support fully 
freedom of expression by each member of the academic community and to preserve and 
protect the rights and freedom of its faculty members and students to engage in debate, 
discussion, peaceful and non-disruptive protest and dissent. The following statement relates 
specifically to the problem described below. It does not change or in any way infringe upon the 
Board's existing policies and practices in support of freedom of expression and action. Rather, 
it is considered necessary to combat the ultimate effect of irresponsible disruptive and ob- 
structive actions by students and faculty which tend to destroy academic freedom and the in- 
stitutional structures through which it operates. 

In recent years a new and serious problem has appeared on many college and university 
campuses in the Nation. Some students, faculty members, and others have on occasion 
engaged in demonstrations, sit-ins and other activities that have clearly and deliberately in- 
terfered with the regular and orderly operation of the institution concerned. Typically, these 
actions have been the physical occupation of a building or campus area for a protracted period 
of time or the use of display of verbal or written obscenities involving indecent or disorderly 
conduct. 

These actions have gone beyond all heretofore recognized bounds of meetings for 
discussion, persuasion, or even protest, in that: (1) acquiescence to demands of the demon- 
strators is the condition for dispersal, and (2) the reasonable and written directions of in- 
stitutional officials to disperse have been ignored. Such activities thus have become clearly 
recognizable as an action of force, operating outside all established channels on the campus, 
including that of intellectual debate and persuasion which are the very heart of education. 

The Board of Regents is deeply concerned by this new problem. Under the Constitution of 
the State of Georgia, under all applicable court rulings, and in keeping with the tradition of 
higher education in the United States, the Board is ultimately responsible for the orderly 
operation of the several institutions of the University System and the preservation of academic 
freedom in these institutions. The Board cannot and will not divest itself of this responsibility. 

Of equal or even greater importance, such action of force as has been described above 
destroys the very essence of higher education. This essence is found in the unhampered 
freedom to study, investigate, write, speak, and debate on any aspect or issue of life. This 
freedom, which reaches its full flowering on college and university campuses, is an essential 
part of American democracy, comparable to the jury system of the electoral process. 

For these reasons and in order to respond directly and specifically to this new problem, the 
Board of Regents stipulates that any student, faculty member, administrator, or employee, 
acting individually or in concert with others, who clearly obstructs or disrupts, or attempts 
to obstruct or disrupt any teaching, research, administrative, disciplinary or public service 
activity, or any other activity authorized to be discharged or held on campus of the University 
of Georgia is considered by the Board to have committed an act of gross irresponsibility and 
shall be subject to disciplinary procedures, possibly resulting in dismissal or termination of 
employment. 

The Board reaffirms its belief that all segments of the academic community are under a 
strong obligation and have a mutual responsibility to protect the campus community from 
disorderly, disruptive or obstructive actions which interfere with academic pursuits of 
teaching, learning, and other campus activities. 

54 



POLICY FOR OUTSIDE GUESTS AT MEETINGS 

Although the college encourages meetings, programs and activities by all college ap- 
proved groups, it does have a responsibility to insure that public law and order will be main 
tained and that the policies of the Board of Regents will be observed. There is no absolute 
right to assemble or to make or hear a speech at any time or place regardless of the cir- 
cumstances, content of speech, purpose of assembly or probable consequences of such 
meeting or speech, or to the issuance of invitations to outside speakers. Because it does have 
the responsibility to insure that public law and order will be maintained, and that the 
educational activities of the college will not be interrupted in a disruptive way, the college 
reserves the right to know of outside guests who appear on a program on the campus and to 
determine any special arrangements or accommodations which might be required. 

Therefore, the issuance of invitations to outside speakers to use the facilities of the cam- 
pus to speak to campus groups shall be accomplished within the following manner and as set 
forth herein: 

A. A request to invite an outside speaker will be considered only when made by a col- 
lege recognized student or faculty group, such recognition having been authorized 
by the President of the College upon the recommendation of the proper committee 
or authority. 

B. No invitation by such organized groups shall be issued to an outside speaker with- 
out prior written concurrence by the President or the Dean of Student Affairs. (See 
paragraph (I) for grievance procedure if concurrence is denied.) 

C. Any speaker request shall be made in writing by an officer of the student or faculty 
organization desiring to sponsor the proposed speaker, not later than ten calendar 
days prior to the date of the proposed speaking engagement. This request shall con- 
tain the name of the sponsoring organization, the proposed date, time and location 
of the meeting, the expected size of the audience and the topic of speech. Any 
request not acted upon by the President or the Dean of Student Affairs within four 
working days after submission shall be deemed granted. 

D. Where the request for an outside speaker is granted, and the speaker accepts the in- 
vitation, the sponsoring organization shall inform the President or the Dean of 
Student Affairs in writing immediately of such acceptance. 

E. In the invitation to, or the advertisement or announcement of, guest speakers, it 
should be made clear to the academic and larger community that sponsorship does 
not necessarily imply approval or endorsement, either by the sponsoring group or by 
Armstrong State College. 

F. The approval of the use of institutional facilities by the college does not necessarily 
imply that the college or the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia 
approve or are in agreement with any of the avocations, policies or proposals 
espoused therein. 

G. Where he considers it to be in the best interest of the college, the President or the 
Dean of Student Affairs may require that any meeting be closed to all persons other 
than the faculty, staff or students of the Armstrong State College. 

H. It shall be the responsibility of the sponsoring group to make the proper reservation 
through the Master Calendar Service in the Registrar's Office for use on a particular 
date of any facility when an outside speaker is involved. The President or the Dean of 
Student Affairs may, when he considers it to be in the best interest of the college, re- 
quire that the meeting be held in a specifically designated part of the campus. 
Normally this would be the area west of the Library and south of the Student Center, 
such area having been designated for this by the President of the College upon the 
recommendation of the faculty and the student government. 

I. Where the request for an outside speaker is denied, any sponsoring organization 
thereby aggrieved shall, upon written application to the President or the Dean of 

55 



Student Affairs, obtain a hearing within two days following the filing of such appeal. 
The Hearing Committee shall consist of the Student Activities Committee, aug- 
mented by the Vice President of the College and the President of the Student body. 
Any sponsoring organization aggrieved by the action of the Hearing Committee shall 
follow the appeals provisions outlined in the policies of the Board of Regents of the 
University System of Georgia. 

It is the policy of the college that the freedoms of speech and assembly guarantees by the 
First and Fourteenth Amendments to the United States Constitution shall be enjoyed by the 
students and faculty of Armstrong State College as respects the opportunity to hear off- 
campus or outside speakers on the campus. It is not the policy of the college to curtail free 
discussion of subjects of either controversial or non-controversial nature. The above 
regulations are set forth to protect the college, the students and the faculty, and to insure the 
basic freedoms of speech and assembly. 




56 



POLICY FOR USE OF ARMSTRONG STATE 

COLLEGE CAMPUS OR FACILITIES 

Armstrong State College is in existence for the purpose of providing a place and climate 
for the orderly process of learning. Therefore, the following, which conforms to the policy of 
the University System of Georgia relative to the use of campuses, constitutes Armstrong State 
College's policy for the use of the facilities and/or campus by students or student groups 

General Policies 

A. Armstrong State College is state property and is thereby open to any citizen desiring 
to visit. The conduct of visitors is expected to conform with regular college policies. 

B. Approved and recognized college student and faculty organizations may promote any 
program with any featured speaker provided the program is approved by the institu- 
tion in accordance with state college policy. (See POLICY REGARDING OUTSIDE 
GUESTS AT MEETINGS). 

C. The facilities and campus may not be used by outside groups and non-student 
groups in conjunction with item B above and Section II below (Coordination, Reser- 
vation and Rental of Facilities). 

D. No activity will be permitted which interferes with the normal and orderly educational 
functions of this college. 

I. INTRODUCTION 

A. PURPOSE: 

This new policy has a threefold purpose: 

1. To provide an administrative structure through which use of college facilities 
can be done with ease and effectiveness. 

2. To provide a complete record of such use of facilities so that required utilization 
reports can be effected with ease, and 

3. To provide a delivery system of special services (food, audio-visual, staging, 
etc.) needed by certain groups meeting on campus. 

B. COLLEGE USERS: 

Priorities for use of all college facilities shall be given to college sponsored programs 
and activities as follows: 

1. Instructional activities (both regular and non-degree). 

2. Student activities, and 

3. Faculty and staff activities (Not directly related to instruction). 

In order to avoid conflicts and to insure that utilization of college facilities is done 
according to these priorities, requests for college facilities is done according to 
these priorities, requests for college facilities must be done through the Coordinator 
of Facilities located in the Division of Community Services. Any changes in user 
assigned space must be coordinated with this office in order to avoid conflicts. 
C. COMMUNITY USERS: 

As a tax supported unit of the University System of Georgia, Armstrong State College 
wishes to make available to community residents appropriate use of its physical 
facilities. Certain community groups will be permitted the use of the college facilities 
if such usage is of cultural, educational, and or civic significance. College facilities 
will not be made available to 

1. profit-seeking organizations, or 

2. community groups sponsoring events that are for the purpose of making a 
profit. 

These groups, will be expected to pay for the support of the use of facilities. (See 
Section II, Category II). 

II. USER CATEGORIES AND CHARGES 

1. Regularly scheduled classes. 

2. College sponsored activities that are not funded or for which no admission fee 
is collected (except for special service fees). 

3. The activities of student organizations approved by the College (except for 
dances and similar functions). 

4. Short courses/Seminars for which the fees go through the College's business 
office. 

5. Staff activities. 

B. Category II - Basic Charge (Payable in Advance) 

1. Dances and similar functions sponsored by College-approved student organiza- 
tions. (See Special Note 1 below). 

2. Short Courses/Seminars co-sponsored by the College for which course fees do 
not go through the College's business office. 

57 



3. Community groups and organizations for an event with cultural, educational and 
civic significance. (See Special Note 2 below). 

4. Meetings and related activities of non-profit, community service oriented organ 
izations. 

5. Any college activity for which an admission fee is charged which is primarily 
fund raising in nature. 

Gymnasium $200.00 for 3 hours; $40.00 hour thereafter 

Pool $200.00 for 3 hours; $40.00 hour thereafter 

Auditorium, Jenkins Hall $200.00 for 3 hours; $40.00 hour thereafter 

Cafeteria, MCC $250.00 for 3 hours; $40.00 hour thereafter 

Classroom/Conference Room $ 30.00 for 3 hours; $ 7.00 hour thereafter 

Auditorium, 

New Fine Arts Bldg. $300.00 for 3 hours; $75.00 hour thereafter 

SPECIAL NOTE 1: College approved sororities and fraternities will pay $125.00 for use of the 
College Center, Gymnasium, or Pool for all social activities and/or dances. These activities 
must be concluded by 1:00 p.m. This charge is applicable to those activities for which an ad- 
mission fee is charged as well as those having no admission fee. 

SPECIAL NOTE 2: Schools will be permitted to use the Gymnasium at the rate of $150.00 for 3 
hours for basketball games. 
C. Special Services 

1. The following special services will normally be provided by the college to groups 
paying, Category II, Basic Charges: 

a. Gymnasium or Pool 

(1) One P.E. Representative at $5.00 per hour. 

(2) One Security Guard at $3.50 per hour. 

(3) Custodial Services. 

b. Auditorium - Jenkins Hall and New Fine Arts Building 

(1) One Student Lighting Technician at $3.00 per hour. 

(2) One Student Sound Technician at $3.00 per hour. 

(3) One Security Guard at $3.50 per hour. 

(4) Custodial Services 

c. Cafeteria, Memorial College Center 

(1) Two Security Guards at $3.50 per hour. 

(2) Custodial Services. 

2. The following special services are applicable if requested by sponsors, groups 
or if deemed advisable by the college. (These charges are in addition to the basic 
charges listed in Category II): 

a. Food Services (to be arranged) 

b. Registration Service at $3.00 per hour 

c. Stagings at $4.00 per hour (Set ups - moving chairs, etc.) 

III. POLICIES 

A. Priorities for college facility usage will be as follows: 

1. College sponsored programs and activities 

a. Instructional 

b. Student activities 

c. Faculty and staff activities 

2. Community organizations 

B. Clearances for specialized facilities (gymnasium, auditorium, etc.) will be secured 
from the appropriate person by the Coordinator of Facilities. 

C. Student group activities involving outside speakers must have approval of the Presi- 
dent or the Dean of Student Affairs (see Student Handbook). 

D. Non-college youth groups using facilities must have adult supervision. 

E. All non-college organizations using facilities must have a person from the college as- 
signed to it to insure that all policies and regulations of the college are followed. 

F. All requests for use of college facilities should be filed at least two weeks prior to the 
date(s) requested. One month is encouraged. 

G. Reservations will not be made for a longer period of time than one quarter. 

H. Concessions for all events held on college facilities are reserved by the College. 
I. All food services, including coffee breaks, are reserved for the Armstrong Cafeteria. 
J. All collection of fees for all events held on campus will be done by the Business 

Office or its authorized representative. 
K. Sponsoring groups will be responsible for damage to any facility. 
L. Alcoholic beverages may not be served on campus. 
M. The College reserves the right to deny use of facilities to anyone that it deems to be 

a potential threat to the general good of the college. 

58 



N. Facilities may not be used by groups sponsoring events that conflict with the pur- 
poses of the College. 
O. It is the policy of the college to give special consideration in the use of its facilities to 
those organizations that have provided the college with similar consideration in the 
use of their facilities. 
IV. PROCEDURES 

A. All requests for use of college facilities will be made through the Coordinator of 
Facilities located in the Division of Community Services. A "Request/Permit to Use 
Facilities" form will be used for reserving college facilities for all functions except 
for regularly scheduled classes. Department heads scheduling classroom/lab 
utilization will simply submit a copy of the quarterly Registrar's Schedule of Classes 
form. All requests for use of facilities will be confirmed in writing. 

B. The Coordinator of Faci'ities will process the requests for use of facilities by clearing 
the requested use of facilities with the appropriate persons and by having such 
usage entered on the College Activities Calendar and by notifying the appropriate 
personnel. If the event requires special arrangements, these will be completed by the 
Coordinator prior to entry of the event on the college calendar. 

C. The Coordinator of Facilities, upon arranging for the facilities and services re- 
quested, will forward to the requesting group a copy of the Request/Permit to Use 
Facilities form with the appropriate conditions and agreements entered thereon. 
Copies of this form will be forwarded to the appropriate persons on campus. 

D. Invoices for appropriate costs by all campus units providing requested services ac- 
cording to the fee schedule established in this policy will be received by the Coordi- 
nator of Facilities who will then prepare an event cost budget which will be submitted 
to the Business Office for disbursement of funds. 

E. All charges for use of facilities are payable in advance. 

SPECIAL POLICY PROCEDURE FOR 

THE USE OF THE FINE ARTS AUDITORIUM 

Policy 

A. The use of the Fine Arts Auditorium should be limited to those approved college- 
community activities that cannot be adequately staged elsewhere. 

B. Users that abuse the facility (cigarette smoking, drinking, etc.) will be denied future 
use of the facility. 

C. Since the auditorium should be used only if a very large crowd is expected, special 
clean-up and security procedures should be taken for each usage. A deposit of $75 
may be required to insure proper cleanup and security. 

D. A security guard will be employed to be present during all auditorium usage. For 
groups of more than 300 persons two guards will be present. The security guard(s) 
will actively enforce all college regulations relating to facility usage. 

E. College users may indicate to the Coordinator of Facilities the name of a faculty 
member who will be present at a planned usage end who will be responsible for en- 
forcing all college regulations relating to facility usage. In such a case, the security 
guard(s) will not be employed. However, the usage fee will remain the same. 

Procedure 

A. Application to use the auditorium of the Fine Arts Building will be made to the Co- 
ordinator of Facilities on the Request/Permit to Use Facilities form. 

B. The Coordinator will suggest alternate locations for the planned usage as appropri- 
ate. A request to use the Fine Arts Auditorium that has been denied by the Coordi- 
nator of Facilities can be appealed to a committee composed of Vice President 
Propst, Dean Buck and Dean Anderson. 

C. Upon approval of the planned usage and the payment of the requested fee, copies of 
facilities form will be distributed, with special staging requirements, if any, to all 
involved persons. Upon receipt of his copy, Mr. Baker will initiate plans for the clean- 
up and security required. 

D. Mr. Baker will report to the Coordinator of Facilities the abuse of the facility by any 
user. Appeal of denial of the use of facilities can be made to the Committee of Deans. 

E. The provision of special equipment which the college does not have: (special light- 
ing, etc.) will be the responsibility of the user. A lighting/sound technician can be pro- 
vided for an additional charge if needed. The Division of Community Services will 
assume this responsibility for community users. 

59 



TRAFFIC AND PARKING REGULATIONS 
EFFECTIVE JANUARY 2, 1979 

I. State and local traffic laws apply as traffic regulations on Armstrong State College 
campus. 

II. Registration of vehicles operating on campus: 

A. ALL VEHICLES DRIVEN ON THE ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE CAMPUS MUST 
BE REGISTERED AND MUST DISPLAY THE PROPER DECAL. 

1. Decals are obtained in the office of Plant Operations and Security. Before a 
decal will be issued, you must have with you a Student I.D. Card (validated). 
The decal must be affixed to the rear window (lower left corner) unless other- 
wise specified by the Security Office. 

2. Decals expire at the end of Summer Quarter. Vehicle operators must obtain 
decals within 5 (five) days of the first day of classes of Fall Quarter or the first 
quarter they are enrolled at the College. 

3. Any one obtaining another vehicle during the course of a quarter should have 
this vehicle registered immediately or risk being ticketed for a violation. 

4. Student vehicle operators are authorized to use student decals for their 
vehicles. Employees are authorized to use staff decals for their vehicles. 

5. Special Parking decals are available, on a limited basis, for individuals with 
physical disabilities. These decals permit the operator to park in faculty, 
student or visitor spaces. Contact the Office of Student Affairs for further 
information. 

6. Graduate students enrolled in the Joint Graduate program are subject to ASC 
parking and traffic regulations. 

B. Non-Decal Vehicle Regulations 

1. Visitors should park in visitor spaces and obtain a temporary parking decal 
from a college administrator or department head. 

2. A non-decal vehicle is subject to tow-away or to a special fine. For a violation 
of a non-decal vehicle the operator may be assessed the special fine of $8.00. 

III. Parking Regulations 

A. Parking spaces marked Department Head, Student, etc. are reserved for vehicles 
with appropriate decal. 

B. General Parking Regulations. 

1. Parking is not permitted at the red curbs. These areas are fire lanes and must 
be kept clear. Any vehicle parked in red curb areas is subject to tow-away or 
special fine of $8.00. 

2. Vehicles are not permitted on the grass or sidewalks. 

3. Vehicles may not be backed into parking spaces. 

4. The area along the white curb in front of the Administration Building is 
designated 20 minute parking and should be used accordingly. 

5. Parking is not permitted at solid yellow lines on the curbs. 

6. All persons are expected to park their vehicles in the appropriate places made 
available for them. 

7. A vehicle meeting the college decal regulations which is parked in an un- 
authorized space on campus streets or on campus grounds will be issued a 
ticket which carries a fine (Section IV-A). 

8. Reserved parking spaces are on reserve status during the hours between 8:00 
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. on College working days. (Monday through Friday). Special 
signs indicate other hours of reserve spaces such as the faculty day-night 
reserved spaces. 

C. Permission may be granted by College authorities to except vehicles and operators 
from the above stated requirements where circumstances warrant, such as a need 
to load and unload vehicles. A vehicle operator should obtain permission for the 
exception before operating a vehicle in such an unauthorized manner. 

60 



IV. Traffic Enforcement 

A. Violators of regulations with decals will be issued tickets by the Security Depart- 
ment. All fines must be paid to the Cashier in the Administration building within 
7 (seven) days of the violation or an appeal must be made (see Section V). The ticket 
is $5.00. 

B. Fines are assessed to vehicle operators, but the person in whose name a vehicle is 
registered is held responsible for proper operation of the vehicle on campus and is 
held equally responsible for payment of any fines regardless of who operates the 
vehicle on campus unless the vehicle is stolen. 

C. Students who have unpaid fines or charges at the end of the quarter will not be 
allowed to pre-register or register for the succeeding quarter and the grades for the 
quarter in which the violation(s) occurred will be withheld. Transcripts will not be 
released from the Registrar's Office until all accounts have been cleared. 

D. Vehicle Towing Policy. Vehicles involved in certain offenses (as specified else- 
where) and vehicles without decals which are parked in unauthorized spaces on 
campus streets or grounds are subject to being towed to the Plant Security Office. 
A fourteen ($14.00) dollar towing charge plus the regular fine ($5.00) will be 
assessed the vehicle operator. Vehicles parked in parking lots #1 and #2 are not 
subject to tow away but will be subject to ticketing for violations. 

V. Traffic Ticket Appeal 

A. A traffic committee composed of students, faculty and staff is provided for persons 
wishing to appeal traffic tickets. A ticket must be appealed within 7 (seven) days of 
the violation. Traffic committee meets at posted times. If a student is unable to 
attend the Traffic Committee, he may pick up a traffic appeal form from the Director 
of Student Activities office or from the Security office. When this form is completed 
it should be forwarded to the office of Student Activities. 

B. If a student's appeal is turned down, he has three class days from the day of the 
decision to pay the fine or to make final appeal to the Dean of Students. 

Employees may appeal to the administrator under whose supervision they work. 
The administrators who receive these employee appeals are: Vice-President of the 
College, Dean of Student Affairs, Dean of Community Services, Associate Dean, 
the Comptroller. 

SPECIAL NOTE to Department Heads, program sponsors or other people having visitors on 
campus! Please advise your visiting guest of the College vehicle regulations and please 
assist them in locating temporary parking permits and proper parking spaces. If you need 
assistance with locating parking spaces for visitors, contact Mr. Dick Baker at Plant Security 
(extension 5329), a day in advance if at all possible. 



61 



ARMSTRONG STATE COLLEGE 
WHERE TO GO - WHOM TO SEE 



Subject 



ACADEMIC INFORMATION 
Academic Advisors 

Allied Health Services 

Biology 

Chemistry and Physics 

Criminal Justice 

Education 

English and Speech 

Fine Arts 

Foreign Languages 

History and Political Science 

Librarian 

Mathematics 

Physical Education 

Psychology 

Sociology 
Add/Dropping Course 
Apply for Graduation 
Auditing Courses 
Transcripts 
Withdrawals 

Savannah State Exchange 
Admissions 
Re-Admission 
Transfer Credits 

ALUMNI AFFAIRS 
Alumni Affairs 

ATHLETICS 
Intramural 
Intercollegiate 



Whom 



Registrar's Office 
Registrar's Office 
Course Department Head 
Registrar's Office 
Student Affair's Office 
Registrar's Office 
Registrar & Admissions 
Registrar & Admissions 
Registrar 



Coach Bed well 
Coach Bianchi 
Coach Ford 



Where 



Science 

Solms 

Health Professions 

Victor 

Gamble 

Fine Arts 

Gamble 

Gamble 

Library 

Science 

Gymnasium 

Victor 

Student Annex 

Administration Building 

Administration Building 

Administration Building 
Administration Building 
Administration Building 
Administration Building 
Administration Building 
Administration Building 



Administration Building 



Gymnasium 
Gymnasium 



COUNSELING 
Academic 



Personal /Vocational/Educational 
Counseling & Testing Programs 

Career Development 
and Placement 

Veterans 



EMPLOYMENT 
Part-time 
Placement 

STUDENT FINANCIAL AID 



Academic Advisors 
from Major Department 

Ms. Benson 
Counseling Office 

Counseling Office 



Mr. Winters 
Ms. Gnann 



Counseling Office 
Counseling Office 

Mr. Winters 
Ms. Gnann 



Administration Building 



Administration Building 



Student Affairs 
Administration Building 



Administration Building 
Administration Building 

Student Affairs 
Administration Building 



62 



HEALTH SERVICE 
Clinic 
Emergency 



HOUSING 
Off -Campus 

LIBRARY 
Cards 
Fines 

IDENTIFICATION CARDS 
Student I.D. 
Replacement I.D. 
Validation of I.D. 

LOST AND FOUND 



ORGANIZATIONS 
Calendar Information 

All Campus Reservations 
Master Calendar 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION 

STUDENT COURT 



Mrs. Weeks Annex 

Call College Switchboard 
DialO 



Student Affairs Office 



Circulation 
Business Office 



Administration Building 



Library 

Administration Building 



Registration each quarter Memorial College Center 

Student Activities Office Memorial College Center 

Student Activities Office Memorial College Center 

Student Affairs Office Administration Building 

Student Activities Office Memorial College Center 



Director of Public 
Information 
Community Services 
Community Services 



Room 201 

SGA Office, Room 201 
or Student Affairs 



Administration Building 

Fine Arts Building 
Fine Arts Building 



Memorial College Center 
Memorial College Center 



TRAFFIC 
Auto Decals 
Ticket Appeal Form 
Traffic Fines 
Traffic Committee 

TESTING PROGRAMS 
N.T.E., G.R.E. 
CLEP, Rising Junior 
Test, etc. 



Obtain at Plant Operations Maintenance Building 

SGA Office or Plant 

Operations 

Pay at Plant Operations Maintenance Building 

SGA Office, Room 201 Memorial College Center 



Ms. Benson 
Counseling Office 



Administration Building 



63 



HI